A lawyer representing a Christian woman for eight years after being sentenced to death has been released from blasphemy in Pakistan for fear of his life.
Saif Mulook told the AFP news agency that he should leave to continue to represent Asia Bibi, whose conviction was adjourned Wednesday by judges.
Officials have since agreed that Mrs Bibi will leave Pakistan to put an end to violent protests.
The campaigns have decided to resemble the "death penalty" sign.
Bibiat in Asia in 2010 was condemned in a row by the Prophet Mohammed with his neighbors in a row and many call for the death penalty to be resumed after their release.
Mr. Mulook told the BBC at the beginning of the week that he must move to his own country for security. There have been many attempts in his life.
Several countries have offered asylum.
Pakistani Information Minister Fawad Chaudhry defended the government against allegations that an agreement with an Islamist party was about extremists.
He said that the government "will take all necessary steps to secure the security of Asia Bibi."
Mr Mulook, however, called the agreement "painful".
"They can not execute the country's highest court order," he told AFP before he boarded the plane to Europe.
Mr Mulook has decided to leave because "it is not possible" to continue living in Pakistan, adding: "I must remain alive, as I still have to fight for the struggle against the Asian Bibi."
He told the Pakistani Express Tribune that he would return to the country to defend his client – but the government needed security.
The protests were led by the Tehreek-i-Labaik (TLP) party.
As a party to the occupation of TLP, the government claimed that it did not oppose petitions filed against the Supreme Court.
What else is in store?
All Protesters arrested since the release of Asia Bibi have been released and all acts of violence are being investigated.
The government also initiates court proceedings to put Mr Bibi on a list prohibiting him from leaving Pakistan.
In return, TLP asks its supporters to stop protests and peacefully disperse.
The authorities earlier claimed that Mrs. Bibi was scheduled later this week.
What have they accused of?
The trial is based on the fact that Mrs. Bibi, whose full name was Noreen in Asia, was in June 2009 with a female group.
Fruit was picked when a row of buckets of water broke out. Women said that because they used a cup, they could no longer touch it, because faith made it unclean.
Prosecutors argued that in the next line, women claimed that Asia Bibi was transformed into Islam and in response to Mohammed's prophet's aggressive remarks.
Later, he was beaten in his home when the defendants said he was confessing to blasphemy. After police investigation, he was arrested.
On Wednesday, the Supreme Court said the case was based on weak evidence and was filed before the "threatening" crowd.
Why is this such a disagreement?
Islam is a national religion in Pakistan and supports its legal system. Public support for strict blasphemy laws is strong.
Hard-line politicians often subjected severe punishments, partly as a way to exploit their support base.
- Christians: Pakistan's "forgotten minority"
- The last hours of Christian health workers in Pakistan
But critics say that laws are often used after personal insecurity after revenge and judgments are based on thin evidence.
The overwhelming majority of the sentenced are Muslims or members of the Ahmadi community, but since the 1990s the number of Christians has been condemned. They account for only 1.6% of the population.
The Christian community has been attacked by several attacks in recent years, so many are sensitive to the intolerance atmosphere.
Since 1990, at least 65 people were allegedly killed in Pakistan for blasphemy.