Poll manipulation in Pakistan occurs in the run-up to elections and on election day itself.
Pakistan has always made space for Islamist parties electorally; they have rarely been successful enough to be a national force.
It may do well to focus on matters so small that they fly under the radar and attract little praise or criticism.
To return to finance, the second change in the key ministry is interesting for how it differs from the first.
Dr Faisal Sultan, Special Adviser to the Prime Minister on Health, speaks to Aurora about Pakistan’s Covid-19 vaccination drive.
Along with the challenges of the vaccination drive, there is another one looming large.
Those with power don’t care too much for the public-sector education system.
Both parties gain by keeping the PDM alive, with all its components.
The pandemic forced many of us to pay considerable attention to the health sector and the state’s role.
Since the time of the maulana’s long march, there has been non-stop analysis of the friction between Khan and the establishment.
Why should a parliamentarian’s primary concern be basic amenities such as constructing drains in his constituency?
The issue here is that the Islamabad election is but a smaller story arc.
The problem is with an electoral system that is open to manipulation.
The run-up to the Senate election is never without its fair share of stories, gossip and controversies.
What allows a politician to tower over others and attract voters across districts and provinces?
The PTI government is obsessing with curriculum because it’s easier to tinker with it than fix the education standards.
Why do we obsess so much over what has passed?
There was little in terms of contributions in our own language as we wrestled with the pandemic.
Even sorrow acknowledged by all is not enough to move a ruler who has been forced to take notice.
The PDM’s recent brainstorming, which ended without any major announcement, surprised few.