Pakistani society needs to understand that war is not an option.
The debate on the secret ballot that kicked off last week is not a simple one.
The red lines seem to be increasing with frequency; the obvious use of ‘mute’ during talk shows is a clear indication.
Chances are that the move to remove the Senate chairman will have little impact on the larger stage.
There is no other choice for most people, who have only one home and no second passport.
When will we learn that justice will come in individual cases when the larger problems are addressed?
The real story of the poverty-stricken awam won’t be found in parliament.
Unlike Bilawal, Maryam’s transgressions will be noted more.
Even though the opposition has blown the bugle of war, there is not much reason for panic in the government.
This is just a recollection of memories of a subeditor who has never understood figures and budgets.
It is hard to say for sure, but 2019 is very different from 1999.
Even if the parties are ready for such a prolonged protest, there has to be a consensus on the goal.
In order to provide the people a choice, different political parties attack their rivals, their policies and more.
This is not some radical new start. Any party when under siege has little choice but to sound defiant.
Bilawal dominates a parliament that is missing the leaders of the house and opposition.
The PM hangs on to his time-honoured habit of making decisions abruptly with little thought for the consequences.
It is unfortunate that the PTI is now allowing opposition and dissenting voices to be suppressed.
The problem in Pakistan is the absence of details about the government’s deradicalisation plans.
Is opposition politics simply about filling the airwaves at a time when no one else is?
Regarding Article 184(3), there is an eerie silence from the big white building on Constitution Avenue.