The BBC visits a charity in Pakistan accused of being a front for the suspected Mumbai attackers
By Syed Shoaib Hasan
BBC News, Muridke, Pakistan
"As you can see for yourselves, this is not a training facility for terrorists," says Abdullah Muntazir.
Mr Muntazir is a spokesman for the Jamaat-ud-Dawa organisation, an Islamic charity.
The organisation has been labelled a political front for the militant organization, Lashkar-e-Taiba (Army of the Pure).
The Lashkar has been fighting the Indian armed forces in the disputed territory of Kashmir since 1990 and has been accused of hitting numerous Indian targets outside Kashmir - including last week's attacks in Mumbai in which 188 people died.
It has strongly denied being responsible for the Mumbai violence and most other incidents outside of Indian-administered Kashmir for which it has been accused.
But the Lashkar is nevertheless on the list of banned terrorist groups compiled by the US state department.
Mr Muntazir was speaking to the media at the Markaz-e-Taiba (Centre of the Pure) compound set up by Jamaat-ud-Dawa in Pakistan's Punjab province.
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