The official Pakistani Abbottabad Commission report, is 336-pages long, but has a favourable review by Jason Burke, the title and sub-title may surprise American readers:
Pakistan's Abbottabad report is serious, savage self-analysis; No Pakistani government agency or institution comes out unscathed – which may in itself be a sign of progress

He draws attention to:
...the views of Shuja Pasha, the head of Pakistan's main military spy agency, the ISI, until last year, that the police and civilian intelligence services are neither trustworthy nor competent partners in fighting terrorism.

There is further discouragement in Pasha's admission that the ISI is aware of the location of "foreign miscreants" in major cities but that the targets are safe in what have become no-go areas for law enforcement authorities. This makes the sheer weakness of much of the government machinery in Pakistan very evident.
I found this comment of contemporary note:
Given the sensitivity of the issue and the political pressures on the authors, this is remarkable. It suggests that those optimists who, in the aftermath of a successful election and transition of power, believe that in some areas at least there is progress in Pakistan might just be right.
In an odd twist we move to Al-Jazeera:
The report, as Commission members had feared, was kept secret. Until now.
Yes, Al-Jazeera, with almost no commentary, has the entire report to read: