Published: Aug 09, 2010 10:39 AM EDT
Updated: Aug 09, 2010 7:39 AM EDT

KABUL, Afghanistan-An aid organization has released the last two names of the ten foreigners murdered by gunmen last week in north Afghanistan.

The International Assistance Mission identified them as Brian Carderelli of Harrisonburg, Virginia, and Daniela Beyer of Chemnitz, Germany. In all the dead included six Americans, two Afghans, a German and a Briton. An Afghan driver was spared and is being questioned by police in Kabul.

The 10 were gunned down after they were accosted by gunmen after finishing a two-week mission providing medical care to impoverished villagers in Nuristan province. The Taliban have claimed responsibility.

Afghan police are on the hunt this morning for the killers of 10 foreign aid


Their bodies were flown back to Kabul Sunday, three days after police say they were lined up and executed one by one as they returned from a medical mission.

In upstate New York Sunday, church members remembered the team's leader Tom Little. An eye doctor and father of three.

Little worked alongside his wife in Afghanistan for more than 30 years and that's where he'll be buried.

"It was a family decision. He made his life in Afghanistan, that's where he was called for and that's where he will be buried," said Libby Little.

The bodies of the other victims will return home.

Among them: Thomas Grams who quit his dental practice in Colorado to work full-time helping poor children. Glen Lapp, a Pennsylvania nurse who arrived in Afghanistan in 2008 for a short assignment but decided to stay.

And 32-year-old Cheryl Beckett, the daughter of a Tennessee pastor who spent six years working in the country.

US officials quickly condemned the attack. Taliban militants say they killed the aid workers because they were trying to convert Afghans to Christianity.

Karl Eikenberry, the U-S ambassador to Afghanistan rejected the claims Sunday.

"The Taliban has called the group of medical aid workers spies and proselytizers. They were no such thing. These were selfless volunteers," said Eikenberry.

At the time of the attack, the medical team was traveling without any security, choosing instead to spend their money on those they were trying to help.