The statement issued last Friday announcing Pakistan’s removal from the so-called FATF blacklist...
The big push to attract private investment in power generation that utilises fuels other than domestic gas or furnace
Whoever leaked the information to the ‘Financial Times’ had access to the innermost details of the agreement with IMF.
Just sit back and wait to see what happens, because an assurance from the government is all you have to work with.
Emotional outbursts in the legislatures hardly help steer economic challenges in the right direction.
'We understand that there is a legitimate need for expenditure increases due to the military operation and the IDPs.'
There is a perception that the country’s economy is too small to merit any serious journalistic consideration.
The oil crisis has failed to galvanise the government towards making the necessary changes at the top.
Banks don’t know what exactly to look for when trying to monitor terror financing.
During the petrol crisis, the visuals were at the pumps, but the news was elsewhere.
SOS letters, warning an imminent supply chain breakdown, were written repeatedly to various ministries since October.
The energy sector was running on empty at the start of the year even as the water & power ministry sought increases in
We love to hate the IMF, but how much do we know about its genesis, its global operation and its history with Pakistan?
Nobody seems willing to present the facts when it comes to ascertaining the origins of terror financing.
How can we claim a revenue loss of Rs70bn resulting from oil price declines given that the import bill for oil imports
Secularism is actually about rescuing the fundamental truths of religion from the fires of sectarianism.
The fragile unity shown at the conference will need to be held on to through a series of gruelling tests.
The protests are revealing how easily our political space can become hostage to cartoonish obsessions.
Those who have descended on Karachi to put their ghastly wares on display must remember: arms make war, not peace.
As a journalist, one realises more and more the futility of ‘knowing’ anything.