If the PPP could claim a nationality, it ought to be Punjabi.
I am desperate for answers to restore my faith in democracy.
Not everybody in Pakistan’s Hindu community endorses the Brahmin position on marriage.
He probably has lost all hope in reality and is fast becoming a victim of his own ‘virtual politics’.
Wife-beating does not only exist in the country, it is rampant.
Dalits’ political mobility continues to remain restricted due to entrenched caste barriers.
A new delimitation exercise will face the challenge of distribution of seats within the provinces.
The absence of a marriage law is the bane of Hindu families.
Indians and Pakistanis are stuck deep in a vicious ‘jinx of history’. This jinx must be broken, one crack at a time.
The Punjab and Sindh governments’ cat-and-mouse game with local governments is over.
It is routine for whoever is refused a party ticket to file papers as an independent.
The Pakistani political elite’s penchant for nominated members instead of elected ones is nothing new.
The number of objections raised serve as an indicator of interest stakeholders show in local govt elections.
Our rulers refuse to revisit their stance on GB.
Party politics has been at cross purposes with the politics of patronage all through our history.
In Pakistan’s political arena, women are acceptable only as proxies or an extension of male politicians.
While too much should not be read into the cantonment polls, they cannot be ignored altogether.
The PTI’s rise in Punjab is in sync with its ascent in Karachi.
The strategic importance of Gilgit-Baltistan has probably never been higher than it is today.
The Aam Adami Party has returned with a bang – one that could become ‘the big bang’ of 21st century politics of India.