Pakistan agreed Tuesday to ban Jamaat-ud-Dawa – a charity considered a front for the militant group tied to the Mumbai attacks – if the United Nations requests it.
Reforms arrive amid fears of additional attacks; India prepares to confront Pakistan over handling of terror suspects.
Its list of 10 militants released Tuesday included names and supposed hometowns – all of them in Pakistan.
It targeted a camp of the group linked to the Mumbai attacks Sunday.
Residents say the gunman caught by Indian police comes from a village in Pakistan where Lashkar-e-Taiba has been recruiting young men for 'jihad.'
As part of their own 'surge,' they destroyed more than 160 Humvees and trucks bound for Afghanistan.
Zaki-ur-Rehman Lakhvi, an operations chief for Lashkar-e-Taiba, was reportedly captured Monday in Pakistani Kashmir.