17 September 2012
Last updated at 23:21
Violent protests have continued across the Middle East, North Africa and Asia over a film which mocked Islam's Prophet Muhammad. Here a Pakistani policeman fires tear gas at protesters in Karachi.
The anger has primarily been directed at the US, the country in which the film was made. In the Indonesian capital Jakarta, as in many other places, protesters set fire to a US flag.
In Srinagar, Indian-administered Kashmir, members of a women's separatist group were among those who took to the streets to denounce the US.
In the Yemeni capital Sanaa, crowds chanted anti-American slogans and demanded the expulsion of the US ambassador.
In the West Bank city of Ramallah, hundreds of Palestinians staged a peaceful sit-in to register their anger at the film, an amateur production made earlier this year called "Innocence of Muslims".
A peaceful rally was also held in the southern Philippine city of Marawi, on Mindanao island. Protesters from the Philippines' Muslim minority said the US and Israel were "enemies of the Muslim world".
This man, said to be a member of the Azerbaijan Islamic Party, was detained by police in Baku, reportedly for taking part in a small protest outside the US embassy.
A protest by several hundred people outside a US base in the Afghan capital Kabul turned violent. The crowds demanded the death of the person behind the film, whose identity has still not been established.
Sheikh Hassan Nasrallah, leader of Lebanon's Shia Muslim Hezbollah movement, made a rare appearance at a rally in Beirut to condemn the "insult" to Islam.
In Tunisia, Islamists rallied at a mosque against security forces seeking to arrest Salafist leader Saif-Allah Benahssine over clashes at the US embassy last week.