Well, certainly, as we've just noted, Pakistan has been blamed by the Indian authorities for being behind this attack. The Pakistanis, by contrast, say that no specific details have been provided proving that Pakistan was behind this attack and they say they want to see specifics that go beyond simply leaked reports in the Indian newspapers about what the surviving terrorist, who was detained last week, may or may not have said to investigators.
Could all of this threaten to destabilize the region? Clearly, that is the fear of a number of international observers, including of course the United States, which is why you've seen so much fevered activity by Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice, who visited New Delhi then Islamabad this week, by the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, Admiral Mike Mullen, who was also in the region trying to damp down some of the rhetoric that has erupted between India and Pakistan.
And it's worth noting that before these attacks began, the Indians and Pakistanis appeared to be having a slightly more productive relationship; there was some hope that the Indian government was going to be able to be engaged in a diplomatic push with the authorities in Islamabad.
Clearly, the United States and some of its other international partners are trying to get these two sides back down on that path. It's also worth noting that no one that we've spoken to here, this week, has suggested that these two countries are yet on the brink of military conflict.