Dynastic politics is done given the trajectory of democracy in our country.
Simply put, it's cheap publicity.
PML-N can bag enough seats in Punjab, KP and Balochistan to win majority if the opposition operates without alliances.
An institutional showdown, if it ever comes down to that, could damage the sanctity of our democracy.
When push comes to shove, Imran goes with Tareen’s candidate because of the myth that his candidates can deliver votes.
Away from the spectacle of televised debates and gaffes, the agenda for the next American president is being set by
Incidents like Kasur will keep reoccurring because a conversation on the issue scandalises us more than the crime itself
The Chinese investment is touted as proof of global investor confidence returning. But, that's not the complete picture.
With politicians doing practically nothing, the military, judiciary and bureaucracy can extend their plans.
We would much rather follow up on national tragedies with a quibbling game on social media than progressive discourse.
Why even bother having senate elections? Let's cut out the hypocrisy and put up Senate seats for open bidding.
They can’t claim to be strangers in a strange land, but for many expats, patriotism is still tied to Pakistan.
It is now time for the second generation of Pakistani-Americans to come out and play, but before that, they have to set
If cronyism has to exist, the least the govt can do is keep it in some sort of balance with governance and progress.
Our attention span as a nation is only as long as the time a hashtag survives on Twitter's trending list.
Their disappointment with governance will never end until our middle classes start being upfront about what they want.
The current deadlock is a case of game theory where the rewards are higher if both parties defect rather than cooperate.
The current structure is plagued with deep-set problems which need an out-of-the-box solution, not superficial fixes.
It's a common belief that there are two kinds of govts in Pakistan: military and civilian. Actually, there is only one.
What we have in Pakistan are three groups of elite whose realignment forces changes in our form of governance.