The state and religious forces have developed a relationship of ideological and political convenience.
Muhammad Amir Rana
Negotiated settlement with Afghan Taliban will reduce impact of hybrid warfare against Pakistan, establishment believes.
As seen in Sahiwal, law enforcement has mastered the art of downplaying tragedies.
Mystery continues to shroud the nature of the camps in Xinjiang.
Pakistan is once again at a critical juncture of political transition.
Pakistan needs to solemnly review what it has gained and lost in its war against terrorism.
Some party insiders claim that both Qadri and Rizvi consider themselves to be the real architects of the TLP.
Both Pakistan and China have been caught in their own trap of CPEC sloganeering.
State appeasement only provides oxygen to extremist groups, increasing their bargaining power.
Pakistan’s strategists have failed to calculate CPEC’s economic and commercial potential.
The government will have to chalk out a clear plan to deal with the issues of extremism and hate speech.
A book argues that seminaries need to be viewed as an educational challenge rather than be looked at through the prism
Efforts to utilise religious diplomatic channels between Pakistan and Afghanistan are not new.
Certain religious leaders and groups are pushing society towards chaos.
Diversifying their targets is an old tactic employed by terrorist groups.
To counter terrorism, the PTI promises a four-fold strategy.
The PTI government will still have to contend with institutional wrangling over foreign policy.
The electoral participation of groups like the ASWJ is everything except deradicalisation.
Many see regional connectivity as a remedy for all our economic and geopolitical issues.
Does political sloganeering align with the majority’s aspirations?