The Pakistani army continues its assault today on Taliban militants in the Swat Valley. Pakistan's prime minister vowed today to "eliminate the terrorists." But as The World's Katy Clark reports, many in Pakistan see the Taliban in a different light.
Anchor Lisa Mullins explains that President Obama isn't just making a speech tomorrow to the Muslim world. He's also sending out text messages about the speech -- in a host of languages, including English, Arabic, Urdu, and Persian.
The Pakistani military and police were on guard after a suicide bomber killed seven people near a major air force complex in northwest Pakistan on Friday, while an explosion killed 17 on a bus heading to wedding elsewhere in the region.
The UN's former envoy to Afghanistan, Kai Eide, has strongly criticized Pakistan's recent arrest of high-ranking Taliban leaders. Eide told the BBC the arrests had completely stopped a channel of secret communications with the UN. Jason Margolis reports.
An extreme electricity shortage in Pakistan has left many Pakistanis looking for alternatives to power from the grid. Now a growing number are turning to energy from the sun and wind. Asma Khalid reports from Lahore.
The floods in Pakistan have killed up to 1,600 people. Another two million have been left homeless. The BBC's Lyse Doucet has been monitoring the devastation across the country. Katy Clark talks with her.
The governing body of international cricket is pressuring Pakistan to address the allegations that fixing by players is endemic in its matches. British police are investigating Pakistan's humiliating test defeat against England at Lord's.