Stories about Pakistan from March, 2008
Five Rupees on the case of a woman who is trying to escape being killed for her family's honour – bringing to light issues of women's status in a society...
Changing up Pakistan analyses the newly elected Government's decision to set up a brand new Accountability Bureau.
Five Rupees from Pakistan thinks that the traditional way of calling the faithful to pray – the Azaan is a bit outdated.
Voice of South on a controversial anti-Islam film made by a member of the Dutch parliament.
All Things Pakistan on the idea of democracies that don't quite live up to their promise, and the alternative – a dictatorship.
Pickled Politics on the reactions of various countries on the issue of Tibet and China.
The Pakistan Policy Blog notes the hectic pace of developmets in Pakistan – a new Prime Minister and the reshuffling of Pakistan Army top Brass.
Five Rupees draws parallels between the careers of Musharraf in Pakistan and Clinton in the US – and says it's time for them to bid their farewells.
Jahane Rumi writes a wonderful piece – reflecting on Delhi, its history and people.
Out Against Abuse asks why discussing the issue of domestic violence is so taboo, especially in the South Asian community.
Pak Tea House on why democracy isn't assured by just an election, but takes strong institutions and a lot of time.
The blogger at Meditation Chamber shares his views on driving in Pakistan.
Despite a round of elections, Pakistan still doesn't seem to have found a Prime Minister. More at All Things Pakistan.
Pak Tea House comments on the situation of women in Pakistan, and asks if there's anything to celebrate on Women's Day.
As civilians are attacked in Pakistan by various terrorists, The Pakistani Spectator asks why citizens are attacked for no fault of their own.
Pakistan Paindabad on the blasts in Lahore – resulting in more attacks on civilians in the country.
Jahane Rumi on the lack of unbiased perspectives on Islam in the media.
The Pakistani Spectator on political parties and alliances – and “a recipe for civil war”.