Pakistani Troops
Paramilitary forces patrol the streets of Peshawar in northwestern Pakistan on Saturday.Reuters

Pakistan has chosen to review its cooperation with the United States and NATO following attacks on its military outposts by NATO helicopters and fighter jets that killed as many as 28 troops on Saturday.

The Pakistani government ordered the United States to vacate the Shamsi air base, where it conducts drone operations, in western Pakistan within 15 days.

A committee chaired by Prime Minister Yousuf Raza Gilani decided to cut supply lines to NATO in Afghanistan on Saturday, as well.

NATO aircraft attacked two Pakistani outposts Saturday, killing an estimated 28 troops and injuring 11. The attack prompted the Pakistani chief of army staff, Gen. Ashfaq Parvez Kayani, to call in more troops in preparation for an effective response.

The Pakistani government condemned the attack on its military outposts, termed it "totally unacceptable" and that it "constituted a grave infringement of Pakistan's sovereignty and [is a] violation of international law."

A NATO spokesman admitted it was "highly likely" that its aircraft were behind the strike, the BBC reported.