However sound a proposed development strategy for Balochistan may seem, the pitfalls cannot be ignored.
Goodwill will be lost if Islamabad does not raise a strong voice against bombing of civilians.
The Gilgit court has confirmed that the threat to media freedom has assumed menacing proportions.
Peasants across the land want the immediate allotment of state land to landless tenants.
The reason behind the empty posts is non-availability of the competent authority’s errand boy.
The Constitution’s silence on external ties limits the scrutiny of foreign policy.
There is an urgent need to focus on what should be excluded from educational texts.
The main focus of the council is marriage and its wish to reduce the space for women.
Hitherto, in most cases, high courts struck down the sentence of death in Section 295-C cases.
Despite the government’s claims regarding IDP rehabilitation, the road ahead is bumpy.
The present wave of populism is manifestly different from the earlier phenomenon.
Why must a community be forced to undertake a long march for the redressal of its grievances?
A correct way to proceed would be to accept persons with disabilities as essential stakeholders.
There is more to water management in Pakistan than inter-provincial squabbles over water theft.
Media persons are victims not only of those hostile to their calling, they are also targeted by ‘friendly’ patrons.
Balochistan has become the second province after Punjab to ban private moneylending.
History will surely be interested in the anatomy of the Islamabad trial of democracy.
The government courted trouble by appearing to be without a political response to the situation.
The state apparatus has failed to adapt to the needs of a democratic dispensation.
The people of Pakistan should be concerned that the slogan of caliphate has spread to India.