Sonia Narang will be reporting from Pakistan in April as part of a fellowship sponsored by the East West Center. The trip has had special meaning for her, though, because she'll be the first member of her extended family to visit Pakistan since they left after the Indian/Pakistani partition in 1947.
A powerful earthquake in Pakistan's southwestern province of Balochistan has killed 400 people, and effected more than 300,000 over a month ago. Weeks on, the disaster–and the Pakistani government's response to it–have exposed a silent war, and state violations against the Baloch people.
Pakistan's poor are separated from the middle and wealthy classes by just a few feet, but the separation might as well be as big as a chasm. One college students wants to bridge that divide and he's starting with a school.
It's a hot steamy summer in Pakistan and amid the stifling heat comes charges that former president and army chief, Pervez Musharraf, is allegedly connected to the 2007 murder of former prime minister, Benazir Bhutto.
Who is General Sisi? And what are the Obama administration's policy options for Egypt in perpetual crisis? The World's host Carol Hills speaks with Robert Springborg from the Naval Postgraduate School, and Leslie Gelb of the Council on Foreign Relations.
The Taliban has held US Army Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl captive since 2009. Now the Taliban might exchange him for five of their senior operatives imprisoned at Guantanamo Bay, as AP Special Regional Correspondent Kathy Gannon explains to anchor Marco Werman.
Nawaz Sharif, the man most likely to become Pakistan's next prime minister has set two priorities: Boosting his country's economy, and peace for Pakistan. Journalist Beenish Ahmed tells host Marco Werman that Sharif has some worrisome comments for the US.
New York Times correspondent David Rohde talks with anchor Jeb Sharp about the latest Wikileaks cables. Rohde said the cables confirm what he and other reporters have suspected for years ï¿½ that Pakistan is supporting the most radical Taliban factions.
The influential governor of Pakistan's Punjab province, Salman Taseer, has died after being shot by one of his bodyguards in the capital, Islamabad. Anchor Lisa Mullins finds out more from the BBC's Aleem Maqbool in Islamabad.
President Pervez Musharraf of Pakistan ? whose political opponents are calling for him to face a vote of confidence or be impeached ? has urged national unity and reconciliation. In a televised speech to mark Pakistan's Independence Day, Mr. Musharraf said all Pakistanis should put aside their differences and work to make the country strong.
Though analysts suspect that that a truck bomb attack in Pakistan was a warning to the new leadership of Pakistan to end its collaboration with the United States, South Asian and military affairs analyst Christine Fair sees things differently.
Today, the people of Mumbai are making the effort to get their lives back to something approaching normality after the traumatizing events of last week. The clean-up operations are well underway. So, too, is the apportioning of blame.
In his address last night, President Obama mentioned the need to forge a new strategy in Pakistan. For what this might mean for the U.S. role in Pakistan and Afghanistan we turn to Owen Bennett-Jones, host of BBC Newshour.
In another indication of the gathering strength of the insurgency, Taliban militants have taken control of a district close to the Pakistani capital. For more on this story we turn to the BBC's Jonathan Marcus.
To help us understand the Pakistani point of view of the Taliban insurgency and the government's reaction, we turn to Ambassador Munir Akram. Ambassador Akram was Pakistan's Ambassador to the United Nations from 2002-2008.