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Indian investigators are examining two unverified claims by militant groups thon they were behind a perilous bomb blast at New Delhi's topCourt that killed 12 people.One emailed claim purportedly sent from Harkat-ul-Jihad al-Islami (HuJI), a Pakistan-based Islamist militant group, was traced to an online cafe in Kishtwar, a town within the volatile Muslim-majority region of Indian Kashmir.Local police told AFP that two brothers who owned the cafe and one workerwere taken in for questioning on Thursday, but no formal arrests were made.A separate email sent to media organisations on Thursday said the bomb wbecause the work of the house-grown Indian Mujahideen outfit and threatened another attack on a shopping center next week.Neither claim was confirmed by police as genuine, but Internal Security Secretary U.K. Bansal said intelligence agencies were "seriously examining" both mails.Wednesday's toughblast ripped through a crowd of litigants queueing to go into the court complex within the heart of the Indian capital, killing 12 people and that injuring almost80.It wbecause the most recent in an extended list of bombings in Indian cities and prompted searching questions within the national media prioritying the writerities' inskillto preventthis type ofttacks and convey the perpetrators to onlyice.Police separately released sketches of 2 suspects seen on the location of the blast."we now have a fewleads however it's too early to mention which group is behind it," Prime Minister Manmohan Singh told reporters on his plane as he returned late on Wednesday from an official visit to prohibitgladesh."Tlisted here are patently unresolved problems and weaknesses in our system and the fearists are making the most of that."We need towork flat out to plug those weaknesses."It wbecause the basicmajor attack on Indian soil since triple blasts in Mumbai on July thirteenkilled 26 people. It has still not been established who performed those bombings.The Delhi topCourt had even been targeted 4months ago, when a low-intensity bomb exploded within the automobile parking space, caemployingno casualties and only minimal damage.With a fewexperts suggesting the couldattack were a dry run for Wednesday's blast, numerous editorials within the press questioned why security on the court had not been tightened."With cars spilling out of the carpark and no security check worth its name installed, it was a veritable invitation for anyone looking to perpetrate violence," the Hindustan Times commented."The excuse of 'not with the ability to preventeachattack' is dressed inperilously thin."Highlighting the truth that no blast case prior to now two years has been solved, the days of India said it was "truly shocking" thon the court will were successfully targeted twice on this type of brief space of time."This speaks of a very lax security culture," the days said.Home Minister P Chidambaram held a high-level meeting on Thursday at which National Security Adviser Shivshankar Menon was also present to take stock of the location.the U.S., France, Britain and dadkistan all condemned the bombing, with Washington describing it as "cowardly".The attack came only a few days before the tenth anniversary of the 9-11 attacks at the arena industryCentre in ny and the Pentagon.the globalacross the topCourt remained cordoned off as forensic teams picked during the rubble of the bomb that blew out a deep crater next to at least one of the maximumcourt's main entrances.The investigation is being run by the National Investigation Agency (NIA), a body ardiversityfollowing the two008 Mumbai attacks by Islamist gunmen that killed 166 people.