GENEVA (AFP/Reuters) - Violence has intensified in Pakistan since the US raid that killed Osama bin Laden, and suspicions against foreigners have grown, the ICRCs outgoing head of delegation in the country said Monday. The situation in Pakistan, throughout Pakistan since Osama bin Ladens death, has seen an intensification of fighting and an intensification of violence, said Pascal Cuttat, the International Committee of the Red Crosss head in Pakistan. Not the least also because violence is increasingly reaching the big towns - Peshawar and Karachi both have seen sharp increase of violence, he said. For the immediate future, we expect more of what we see now, added Cuttat. The killing of bin Laden has also generated greater suspicions against foreigners, who are now finding it harder to work in the country. Cuttat, who spent three years overseeing ICRC operations in Pakistan, where the humanitarian body has been present for more than half a century, said he did not see much change in the current climate in the foreseeable future. We are planning for much of the same, he said. Although the ICRC would like to extend its operations, bureaucratic obstacles from the Pakistan authorities were making it more and more difficult to move around for all foreigners. We are consistently facing suspicion of any foreigner working in the country ... To live and work and get permission to do anything has become more difficult. Everyone is struggling with the bureaucracy, Cuttat added. He said one of his regrets on leaving the country was that he had not been able to obtain better access to prisoners and detainees - one of the key functions of the ICRC in many countries around the world. Bin Laden was killed on May during an US commando raid in Abbottabad. Pakistans lawmakers have criticised the unilateral US action, and demanded that the operation not be repeated.