Indians and Pakistanis are stuck deep in a vicious ‘jinx of history’. This jinx must be broken, one crack at a time.
The Punjab and Sindh governments’ cat-and-mouse game with local governments is over.
It is routine for whoever is refused a party ticket to file papers as an independent.
The Pakistani political elite’s penchant for nominated members instead of elected ones is nothing new.
The number of objections raised serve as an indicator of interest stakeholders show in local govt elections.
Our rulers refuse to revisit their stance on GB.
Party politics has been at cross purposes with the politics of patronage all through our history.
In Pakistan’s political arena, women are acceptable only as proxies or an extension of male politicians.
While too much should not be read into the cantonment polls, they cannot be ignored altogether.
The PTI’s rise in Punjab is in sync with its ascent in Karachi.
The strategic importance of Gilgit-Baltistan has probably never been higher than it is today.
The Aam Adami Party has returned with a bang – one that could become ‘the big bang’ of 21st century politics of India.
Imran has a massive ship to steer and the navigator is not working.
Pakistan is left with China as the only reliable military partner – and it cannot afford to lose or annoy her.
From free-falling global oil prices to the local war on terror, here is what may decide our course in the next year.
The 'Bengali problem' had already arisen in 1947, when the ruling elite found it hard to digest Bengali majority.
When there, don’t stare at a lady on a motorcycle checking her smartphone, while awaiting the green light. It’s normal.
Right from the streets all the way up to your bedroom locks, India looks, sounds and feels much the same as Pakistan.
What will the Indian and Pakistani authorities do in the face of the climate catastrophes they are facing collectively?
There is an aftermath to the deceptively simple act of coup making.