What better time than now to recap what our overactive imaginations had conjured up?
Unity with a dash of disunity has been the hallmark of the opposition.
A new book attempts to add complexity and layers to Pakistan’s uni-dimensional image as a ‘dangerous’ country
Political parties, while kicking up a fuss, continue to fight the fight.
To be fair, noisy parliaments are routine in Pakistan.
Despite defections, some analysts believe that party will not witness a complete defeat in the region.
For all her ‘sins’, apparently Maryam’s biggest one is her ability to lead her father to do so much wrong.
Nawaz may have been a disinterested PM, but he is not disinterested in his daughter’s inheritance.
PTI Chief Imran Khan, party stalwart Asad Umar, PML-N's Shahid Khaqan Abbasi are running campaigns in full gear.
Cynicism and anger are the dominating emotions rather than the hope of 2013.
Where such departures are routine, so also is the damage that they cause on both sides.
A militant leader’s death can prove to be a moment of celebration but it is not a sure-fire sign of victory.
None of the ‘engineering’ would have succeeded without the accompanying social and political changes.
The PTI’s disgruntled lot tends to mess with the party’s chances.
The actual experience of a truth and reconciliation commission is far from perfect.
Can one institution, however strong, decide the entire outcome of the country’s general election?
Sometimes politicians realise that it’s simpler to quit rather than be thrown out.
In our collective mourning for the loss of freedom of expression, few seem to recall that we’ve been here before.
From Karachi to Punjab to Mardan, leaders put their best foot forward.
The fear is that the PTI has taken a seemingly brave step without having thought it through.