1. Armoured vehicle driving quickly AUDIO gunfire; pan to show a police jeep speeding leaving behind a trail of fire; journalists taking cover; civilian abandons his cart; zoom into journalists taking cover
2. Injured journalist taking cover with security personnel behind a police picket
3. Security personnel carrying an injured civilian to an armoured vehicle
4. Police picket
5. Wide of police picket; pan to security men taking cover; AUDIO gunfire
6. Injured journalist being put into a car
7. Photographers rushing towards a burning jeep
8. Shopkeepers closing shutters
9. People running in street
10. Wide of people extinguishing car on fire
11. Security personnel taking cover behind vehicles AUDIO heavy gunfire
12. Two policemen taking cover next to a wall
13. Television journalists taking cover
14. Various of scene as the area is deserted by security men and journalists AUDIO heavy gunfire
15. Abandoned helmets and caps lying on the road
16. Injured soldier slumps on the co-driver's seat of a vehicle; another soldier takes the wheel
Suspected Islamic rebels exploded two grenades on a busy street in Kashmir's main city, triggering a gunfight with the assailants that left two soldiers dead and at least 15 people wounded, police said.
The attackers hurled a grenade at a police jeep and began firing into a security post on Srinagar's central boulevard, police said.
As security forces fought back, the militants apparently took refuge in a nearby building.
Two soldiers of the paramilitary Border Security Force were killed, while five others were wounded, said one senior police officer.
At least 10 civilians, including eight journalists, were wounded in the crossfire, he said.
The gunfight was continuing Friday evening, with the entire area cordoned off by paramilitary soldiers and police.
The journalists were mostly hit by bullets in the leg.
An anonymous caller told a locally based news agency the attack was jointly carried out by al-Mansurian and Jamiat-ul Mujahedeen.
The caller said two militants were involved in the attack.
Jamiat is one of the lesser-known militant groups based in Pakistan.
Indian security forces believe al-Mansurian is an affiliate of Pakistan-based Lashkar-e-Tayyaba, one of Kashmir's fiercest guerrilla groups.
More than a dozen Islamic rebel groups have been fighting security forces in India's portion Kashmir for the region's independence or its merger with mostly Muslim Pakistan.
The 15-year insurgency has claimed more than 66,000 lives, mostly civilians.
India accuses Pakistan of aiding and training the militants, a charge denied by Islamabad.
Kashmir is split between India and Pakistan, but claimed by both nations.
The South Asian rivals have fought two of their three wars over the disputed region, although both have recently entered into a dialogue to resolve their dispute over the Himalayan region.
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