Bin Laden death is top news across world's newspapers

Millions across the world woke up to dramatic news of US-led killing of al Qaeda leader in Pakistan
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Indian customers read newspapers displaying front page headlines and photographs of the killing of Al-Qaeda leader Osama Bin Laden in Amritsar on May 3, 2011. The US warned it would probe Osama bin Laden's support network in Pakistan, raising tough questions for its anti-terror ally after killing the Al-Qaeda kingpin in a daring raid. (AFP/Getty Images)
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A photo shows front page coverage in Melbourne on May 3, 2011, of the death of Osama bin Laden in a firefight with US troops in Pakistan. As Australians reacted to the news Osama bin Laden is dead, a new study shows they are still concerned by the threat of terrorist attack (AFP/Getty Images)
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An Indian vendor sits besides newspapers displaying headlines portraying the killing of Osama Bin Laden at a roadside stall in Mumbai on May 3, 2011. US Navy SEALs led the commando operation in Pakistan early May 2, 2011, that ended the life of 9/11 mastermind Osama bin Laden with a bullet to the head, a US official told AFP. The SEALs, which stands for Sea, Air, Land, are elite troops used for some of the riskiest anti-terrorism missions, as well as behind-the-lines reconnaissance and unconventional warfare. On loan to the CIA for the mission, the SEAL team launched the assault from helicopters on a heavily fortified villa in a city near Islamabad that US intelligence had identified as bin Laden's hideout. (AFP/ Getty Images)
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A newspaper hawker sells newspapers with images and news featuring Osama Bin Laden's death at the Coastall road in Manila on May 3, 2011. The US killed Al Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden nearly 10 years after the September 11, 2001 attacks, US President Barack Obama said in a dramatic televised address. Philippine President Benigno Aquino ordered stepped up security around the country following the killing of Osama bin Laden, while hailing his death as a triumph over terrorism. (AFP/Getty Images)
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Iraqi men read newspapers displaying front page headlines and photographs of the killing of Al-Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden in Baghdad on May 2011 a day after he was killed in a US raid at his compound in Pakistan. (AFP/Getty Images)
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The front pages of French newspapers with Osama Bin Laden's portrait on each of them are displayed on May 3, 2011 in Paris, following the news after he was killed in a US commando attack in Abbottabad, northeast of Pakistan. Officials said DNA tests had proven conclusively that the man shot dead by US special forces in Abbottabad was indeed the Islamist terror mastermind who boasted about the deaths of 3,000 people in the September 11 attacks of 2001. (AFP/Getty Images)
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Iraqi men read newspapers displaying front page pictures and headlines that read in Arabic 'The end of the butcher' and 'The murdered is killed' in Baghdad on May 3, 2011 a day after Al-Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden was killed in a US raid at his compound in Pakistan. (AFP/Getty Images)
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A newspaper vendor displays papers heralding the death of Osama Bin Laden on May 2, 2011 in New York City. (Getty Images)
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A Nicaraguan man reads a local newspaper announcing the death of Osama bin Laden, in a street of Managua, on May 02, 2011. 'Justice has been done,' President Barack Obama declared in a dramatic televised address late Sunday, sparking raucous celebrations across the United States, after an operation that officials said lasted less than 40 minutes. (AFP/Getty Images)
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Headlines in Peruvian newspapers feature the killing of Al-Qaida leader Osama Bin Laden as a man arranges newspapers at a newsstand in Lima on May 2, 2011 (AFP/Getty Images)
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Passers by take pictures of newspaper headlines reporting the death of Osama Bin Laden, in front of the Newseum, on May 2, 2011 in Washington, DC (Getty Images)