Four people have been injured in Pakistan when police opened fire during protests against cartoons satirising the Prophet Muhammad, police say.
Thousands have taken part in street protests across Pakistan
The incident happened in Chaniot town in Punjab province.
At least five people died last week in Pakistan as rallies against the Western newspaper cartoons turned violent.
The cartoons, first published in Denmark, have angered Muslims across the world. Islamic tradition prohibits any depiction of Allah or the Prophet.
A local police official Humayyun Sindu told the AFP news agency that the police fired on the protestors who attacked banks and other buildings and tried to set them on fire.
Four young protesters who were injured in the shooting were taken to hospital, and the situation had been brought under control, he said.
30 Sept 2005: Danish paper publishes cartoons
20 Oct: Muslim ambassadors complain to Danish PM
10 Jan 2006: Norwegian publication reprints cartoons
26 Jan: Saudi Arabia recalls its ambassador
31 Jan: Danish paper apologises
1 Feb: Papers in France, Germany, Italy and Spain reprint cartoons
4-5 Feb: Danish embassies in Damascus and Beirut attacked
6-12 Feb: Twelve killed in Afghanistan as security forces try to suppress protests
13-18 Feb: Violent protests break out across Pakistan
The incident comes a day after Denmark temporarily shut its embassy in Islamabad over the violent protests.
Pakistan has recalled its ambassador to Denmark for what it called "consultations over the cartoon controversy".
On Friday police used tear gas to disperse angry protesters in Karachi. A radical Islamic leader Hafiz Mohammed Saeed was detained to prevent him from leading protests.
More than 100 other people were detained across Pakistan.
Pakistani President Pervez Musharraf has condemned the cartoons, which include one portraying the Prophet Muhammad with a bomb in his turban.
Recent rallies against the cartoons in Pakistan snowballed into major acts of civil disorder that took on an anti-US tone, the BBC's Barbara Plett in Islamabad says.
Analysts say the protests have become a political challenge to Gen Musharraf and his pro-American policies - and they could continue, our correspondent says.
On Sunday, powerful Islamist parties have called the first in a series of mass demonstrations timed to peak with the visit of US President George W Bush.