April 4 reminds us of the statesman that the country lost to the ambitions of a cardboard-cutout of an archtypical dictator, writes Sherry Rehman on SZAB
By Sherry Rehman March 26, 2016 “The menace of Brussels lies not (just) in the terror, but in the responses to terror.” — Simon Jenkins in The Guardian The impact of the heinous Brussels attacks may not have altered daily lives in Europe just yet, let alone the rest of the world, but in the
The edifice of exclusion, of restricted rights, is so difficult to take down because it takes its power from state-defined unitary codes.
Rehman writes on the Heart of Asia Conference and Pakistan’s relationship with India and Afghanistan.
As one of the world’s smaller polluters, Pakistan is well within its rights in seeking resources and funds to cope with the impact of problems for which it is not responsible
If Islamabad fails to push Pakistan’s case for what it deserves as one of the worst-hit victims of climate change, no one else will.
The four-point formula is a good scramble at presenting the world with policy pro-activity from Pakistan. But a tone-deaf Delhi leaves little room for levelling up the non-existent peace track.
As the big global strategic picture shifts on its axis, Pakistan has opportunity knocking in two broad gradients, if not more.
For a country navigating multiple internal and external challenges, Pakistan’s economic, governance and policy-delivery deficits have been a constraint on strategic resource-allocation and decision-making.
The bottom line is that Pakistan is facing an unconventional war with no exits, pretty much on its own.