Women lawyers, women activists and women police officers were conspicuous by their absence on the channels.
The debate around the march has been polarising: patriarchy vs feminism, values vs rights.
March 8 is the one day in 365 where women take to the streets. They're definitely being heard.
Members of religious group disrupt Aurat March in Islamabad, situation brought under control by police.
The state has absolved itself of the responsibility to enforce laws that protect women from violence.
The walk was organised by Waak Control, a movement started by some women rights activists.
Editorial: Authorities will be held responsible if any violent confrontation occurs at the Aurat March
The brave and resolute women of Pakistan are marching today to demand the justice, equality and respect they deserve.
Yes, the march is always controversial, but this year those opposing the event really upped the ante.
Ruling elite, feudal lords depriving women of their rights, says Sirajul Haq.
Senator Sherry Rehman says some people are wrongly interpreting a few slogans of women’s movement.
Countrywide rallies planned amid divergent views on International Women’s Day.
Rights campaigners have always faced untold challenges.
Females will be allowed to attend Friday and Eid prayers in a separate section of the mosque.
Views expressed at a panel on women's rights organised by UN Women.
40,000 women and members from excluded groups benefit from Norwegian Embassy and UN Women Pakistan partnership.
Rights of women and girls, particularly regarding sexual and reproductive health, are not up for negotiation.
Resolution presented by MMA lawmaker claims women took part in the march holding "obscene" placards.
Placards held at the march carried slogans that would "embarrass" any man reading them: MPA Abdul Rasheed.
Like, what makes you think women already have the rights they're fighting for?
In pictures: On International Women's Day, millions around the world march to demand gender equality
Women's rights have a long way to go all around the world, and today they march about it.
“Why is cotton-picking always a woman’s job?” asks Parween as she challenges traditional gender roles.
The fight isn’t just to get women working outside the home but to ensure they receive decent wages and family support.
For International Women's Day, we asked Pakistani women to submit their best photographs. The results were astounding.
Men do not own feminist struggles as their own.
Messages lauding women's contributions pour in from prime minister, army chief, and politicians.
Editorial: Pakistani women's struggle for space will continue until all forms of misogyny are rooted out
Pakistan must reflect on where it stands with regard to women’s rights.
Are independent, single, happy women a threat to the patriarchal system of marriage? In short, yes.
The many facets of a Pakistani woman, and the forces shaping her destiny
The family hall is about women. Yet, it is categorically not the woman’s hall, in that it does not belong to women.