US intelligence officers have reportedly interrogated three widows of Al Qaeda chief Osama bin Laden under the supervision of Pakistan's intelligence service. The women -- who were all interviewed together this week- were hostile" towards the Americans, the CNN reported, citing a senior Pakistani government official with direct knowledge of the post-bin Laden investigation and two senior US officials. Members of Pakistan's premier spy agency, the Inter-Services Intelligence (ISI), were in the room along with US intelligence officers, the officials said. The Americans had wanted to question the women separately to figure out inconsistencies in their stories, the report said, adding that the eldest of the three widows spoke for the group. All three officials said that the interview did not yield much new information, adding that it was early in the investigative process. Both the Pakistani and US officials said that despite some well-publicised strains, there is an ongoing exchange of intelligence between both countries. The youngest of the three widows, 29-year-old Amal Ahmed Abdulfattah of Yemen, was shot in the leg early on May 2 by a small team of US Navy SEALs during the raid on Bin Ladens compound in Abbotabad, while the worlds most wanted terrorist was killed in the operation. A US official has identified the other two women as Khairiah Sabar, also known as "Umm Hamza," and Siham Sabar, or "Umm Khalid." They were three of the Bin Laden's five wives, two of whom had separated from him, the report said. Together, they gave birth to at least 20 of his children, including 11 sons, one of whom was killed in the Abbotabad raid, it added. While the US forces flew off with bin Laden's dead body, they left behind the three widows as well as several children- some of them fathered by the al Qaeda leader- at the housing compound in Abbottabad. Ever since, US officials pressed for the right to interrogate the women, but had to first work through Pakistani authorities to do so.