Islamisation of the legal system continued beyond the Zia era.
Modern competition laws were expected to help South Asian states break price-fixing cartels.
The starting point for understanding any country’s core institutions is its constitution.
It is important to trace the history of regulation, how it arrived in Pakistan, and the nature and limits of the adjudicatory...
Can a single appointment, no matter how laudable, magically erase the considerable obstacles faced by women lawyers throughout...
Since 1959, Pakistan has entered 53 bilateral investment treaties with 48 different countries.
Pakistani observers have mostly treated these protests as a specifically Indian phenomenon.
The threat of digital imperialism remains.
Pakistani universities adhere to a single dominant narrative.
Only 5.8pc of all judges in the country are women.
Courts subordinate to the SC may rely upon the recent ruling as a precedent in determining other similar cases.
Many laws are made without consultation and without an attempt to educate the public.
Uniform accountability is needed for all lawyers in Pakistan.
As citizens of a developing country the threat of hunger and thirst looms large over all our heads.
Lawyers should provide their services to whosoever asks and pays for them.
Businessmen remain largely disinterested in the rule of law debate, considering it perhaps too idealistic.
If witnesses are not protected the Kasur case will fail
Committing to equal access to justice requires more than speeches.
The violence in Daska raises many questions.
It seemed that for a Western audience, Pakistani people, the country’s legal system and indeed the state itself were