India, Pakistan’s alter ego, stands at a crossroads.
Aasim Sajjad Akhtar
We need new forms of mobilisation.
Those of us on the progressive side of the ideological divide in this society will have to answer the £190m question.
The law has always been a political instrument around the world.
What explains our debilitating impasse?
Mian Sahib is now biting the hand that once fed him.
The youth crisis is triggered by frustrated aspirations.
Why haven’t we been able to overturn an unjust order?
At least some young people will be marching in Pakistani cities.
States certainly play cynical games.
The debate on informality is reduced to polemic.
Hyper-nationalists were demanding a response, and in the revocation of Article 370, they got what they wanted.
The new normal has been pushed even further to the right.
Back in 1965, Ms Jinnah was hardly a darling of the establishment.
The imperative of truth and reconciliation cannot be denied.
The commission’s ToR only extend to probing the last decade.
In recent days, Pakistan’s reputation of being a country at war with itself has been reinforced.
We put public services on the chopping block.
These ‘working people’ have taken on other concerns.
Everything, it seems, is a ‘foreign conspiracy’.