The focus on corruption of Third World leaders masks the unscrupulous behaviour of major capitalist states.
The US alliance with India has negative implications for Pakistan’s security.
India has adopted a complex strategy to wear down Pakistan’s resistance.
It appears that everyone wants a negotiated peace in Afghanistan, except the Afghans themselves.
If either Trump or Cruz is elected much of the right-wing anger may be reflected in US policies.
A secretary general must not be beholden to one or more of the permanent members.
Today, the Muslim world needs its own version of a Westphalian peace.
There are several external drivers of violence that need to be neutralised.
Under the circumstances, it may be best to delay the dialogue until the dust has settled over Pathankot.
An aerial campaign will not be sufficient to defeat the militant Islamic State group in the absence of land forces.
For all intents and purposes, Pakistan has accepted India’s ‘role’ in Afghanistan.
The Syrian civil war represents the sum of all the sins of foreign interference.
Our stability is dependent on achieving equitable economic development and evolving stable governance.
Capital investing in Pakistan can enter a sustained and rewarding phase.
The Pakistan-US relationship appears to be headed for another showdown.
To make Pakistan a prime investment destination, the government must address two critical challenges.
Prospects of arms control in South Asia have been retarded by the discriminatory restraints on Pakistan.
India’s Western patrons point fingers at Pakistan’s defensive responses rather than the Indian military expansion.
The debacle on the west is intimately related to the disturbing developments in the east.
Normalisation between Pakistan and India can be achieved only if Pakistan pursues an equal relationship.