Even if Imran Khan decides to change the party culture, the rivalries will not go away.
In some countries, successful efforts seem to have been built around local solutions.
This relationship of distrust has been in the making for years.
If the point is to keep them looking over their shoulders, it’s a job well done.
Why haven’t we been able to determine Islamic dates in a secular and technological manner?
To some extent, the unequal relationship between party heads and parties has made parliament redundant.
The party seems to be waking up to the media’s changing reality.
Parties opt for violence only when the state leaves them with no political space.
Earlier, religiosity was rarely accompanied by a constant effort to ensure its correct interpretation.
Economists are voicing their concern over the adverse effects of a lockdown in developing states.
It’s hard to understand why a city that over 10 years ago was shaken by suicide attacks seems scarier now.
The opposition will and should point out what the government is doing wrong.
To do or not to do is what the prime minister can’t stop debating.
In the wake of the Spanish flu, healthcare for all became the responsibility of states.
Some recommendations for those who have time to read something longer than a tweet on COVID-19.
TV will continue to force many issues into the public sphere and the resulting debate will be uncomfortable.
In this age of electronic media, politicians rarely catapult to fame because of their great oratory in parliament.
There is a quiet wave of concern over the uncertainty that faces Afghanistan.
Is it all enough for someone, somewhere to decide that the chessboard needs to be swept clean?
It is such a simple tale of right and wrong that it’s hard to write on it.