And, if you click on that news item in Drudge, it makes for interesting reading:
[url=http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/main.jhtml?xml=/news/2004/02/06/wnuke06.xml&sSheet=/portal/2004/02/06/ixportaltop.html&secureRefresh=true&_requestid=115123]The nuclear supermarket
By Anton La Guardia in Vienna, Ahmed Rashid in Lahore and Alec Russell in Washington[/url]
The extent of the Pakistan-based network became clear last night as a leading United Nations official said there was still an urgent need to "dry up the source".
The "supermarket", run by Abdul Qadeer Khan, the father of the Pakistani bomb, was "the most dangerous phenomenon in proliferation for many years," said Mohammed ElBaradei, the head of the International Atomic Energy Agency, the UN's nuclear watchdog.
"This is an area where we cannot act alone. We need the co-operation of intelligence agencies and governments. I expect everybody to chip in."
American sources said there were "suspicions" that Syria or Saudi Arabia were clients of Khan's network. They said Iran appeared to have bought more technology than it had declared.
Mr ElBaradei said: "Mr Khan is the tip of the iceberg. His confession raises more questions than it answers.
"A lot of other people are involved. Items were made in one country, assembled in others and shipped on false [certificates]."
Middlemen bought parts from half a dozen countries: Japan, Malaysia, South Africa, Germany and at least two other European countries.
Islamabad declared the scandal over, sticking to its claim that Khan had acted on his own, rather than with Pakistani military co-operation, as is widely suspected.
Gen Musharraf said he would not hand any documents about the scandal to UN inspectors.
"This is a sovereign country," he said. "No documents will be given. No independent investigation will take place here."
Washington and London have given strong indications that they are prepared to let the matter rest after behind-the-scenes pressure on the Pakistanis to come clean.
UN inspectors came across the first concrete reference to his trade in the mid-1990s in Iraq. They found a 1990 memorandum reporting an approach by a man named "Malik" who was relaying an offer from Khan to sell a nuclear bomb design and centrifuge parts for $5 million.