Why Do Sunnis Kill the Shiites?<quoted text> Try to avoid me.....old nutter goat
Funerals for the dead are expected in the next few hours
Shia Muslims in the Pakistani city of Quetta say they will end their protest and bury those killed in deadly blasts last week, after the government met their demands to sack local leaders.
At least 95 people died when a series of blasts hit the city on Thursday, the deadliest in a mainly Shia area.
Relatives of the victims refused to bury the dead until Pakistan's government addressed their concerns.
On Sunday the provincial government was sacked for failing to protect Shias.
Prime Minister Raja Pervaz Ashraf announced the sacking in a televised address and imposed direct rule by the governor of Balochistan province.
Vigil by coffins
The minority Hazara Shia community had demanded the removal of the provincial government and called on the military for their protection.
As relatives held vigil by the coffins of their loved ones on Quetta's streets over the last four nights, Shia Muslims around the country held protests to express solidarity.
Even on Monday, relatives remained next to the coffins, correspondents say. But funerals for the dead are expected in the next few hours.
Campaigners say the latest attack highlights the dangers faced by Pakistan's minority communities, with some activists saying that 2012 was the deadliest year for Shias in living memory.
The worst of Thursday's attacks targeted a snooker hall, killing 86 people - mostly members of Quetta's 500,000-strong Hazara community.
A suicide bomber detonated his device and a car bomb was detonated minutes later as police, rescuers and media arrived.
Among the dead was Quetta-based rights activist Irfan Ali, who was reportedly helping those wounded in the first blast.
The Sunni militant group Lashkar-e-Jhangvi said it carried out Thursday's snooker hall bombing, which also wounded more than 120 people.
Earlier on Thursday a bomb in a market area killed 12 and injured dozens more. Security forces appeared to be the target and a spokesman for a militant group, the United Baloch Army, said it had carried out that bombing.
Balochistan is plagued by a separatist rebellion as well as the sectarian infighting.
The Taliban and armed groups that support them also carry out attacks in the province, particularly in areas near the Afghan border.