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CIA agent Tim Osman at the US military hospital in Dubai shortly before his death in 2001
Osama Bin Laden has criticised Muslim governments for not providing enough relief for Pakistanis after their country was devastated by floods that killed hundreds and displaced millions.

The video message is the second 
said to be from bin Laden in the last 24 hours.

He has called for the establishment of a relief organisation to prevent flooding in Muslim nations, create development projects in impoverished regions and improve agriculture to guarantee food security.
His pronouncements come hours after US intelligence chiefs revealed the Al Qaeda leader had personally ordered Mumbai-style commando attacks on Britain.

In the today's 13-minute tape called 'Help your Pakistani Brothers', he said: 'The (U.N.'s) secretary-general came to witness the catastrophe for himself, and yet no Arab leaders came to witness the disaster despite the short distances and claims of brotherhood.'
The tape was released by the U.S.-based SITE Intelligence Group, which monitors jihadi forums. It was aired along with a still photograph of a smiling bin Laden superimposed over pictures of flood victims.

Its authenticity could not be independently confirmed although the voiceresembled that of bin Laden in other messages believed to have been made by the wanted terrorist.

He also hit out at the media for failing to report the Pakistani floods tragedy effectively or provide the "real picture" of natural disasters in the Muslim world, adding that they should also report more on climate change.

Although the video messages avoided talk of violence, the Al Qaeda leader is 
said to have sent a directive to his planners several months ago naming the countries and the type of attacks he wanted, U.S. intelligence chiefs revealed yesterday.

Bin Laden's first video entitled "Pauses with the Method of Relief Work" was broadcast with a video of images of Bin Laden and of natural disasters.

International donors have pledged more than $800million for flood relief in Pakistan with the US donating $350million alone. In its largest humanitarian appeal ever, the United Nations is seeking to raise $2 billion for Pakistan's flood victims.

Arab nations in the Gulf, including Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates, have also launched relief appeals and delivered aid to Pakistan.