The current political turmoil in the country is like a boxing tournament among party bosses.
For the second time, Mian Nawaz Sharif has missed the chance of becoming a statesman.
Even a cursory look at the problems faced by women will reveal that they are interrelated and interdependent.
There are many parallels between the problems that afflict both India and Pakistan.
Unlike other physical handicaps, the disability of the deaf (and mute) is not visible.
The conservatives have been given an advantage they do not deserve.
The Punjab bill banning child labour in brick kilns is retrogressive in many ways.
The Commission of Inquiry on Enforced Disappearances received 66 new cases in February.
It is time to ascertain why all efforts to institutionalise alternative dispute resolution failed to bear fruit.
Parliament should recognise the rights that have been tucked away under ‘Principles of Policy’.
Punjab has done well to focus on gender parity and violence against women, among other things.
A woman is ravaged, and the answer is the state’s delivery of a cheque to her family.
There has to be a limit up to which normal life can be allowed to be paralysed by extremists’ threats.
Urgency needs to be attached to the adoption of a fair and workable housing policy.
The demographic changes in Tharparkar could lead to a human disaster of unimaginable proportions.
Civil society’s ties with the state cannot be modelled on the master-servant relationship.
Free elections will not be possible until all vestiges of feudal culture have been erased.
The CII must give reasons for rejecting the Quaid’s arguments on child marriage.
Pakistan’s dilemma has been compounded by its inability to choose between Saudi Arabia and Iran.
A history of the Communist Party of Pakistan, the Progressive Writers Association, and the labour movement is presented