Two Muslim architects and a Christian priest are breaking the barriers of hate in Pakistan.
Pakistan's leadership is embroiled in institutional clashes, petty squabbling and political scandals. So who is steering the ship?
Pakistan's executive, judiciary and military have found themselves on a collision course, and Imran Khan's government might bear the brunt of the impact.
UN blacklists leader of Jaish-e-Mohammad, based and proscribed in Pakistan, on its list of global terrorists as China lifts objections. India hails decision, but Pakistan says listing approved after Kashmir dispute was de-linked from the group.
Pakistan's dynamic with Saudi Arabia has historically been of subservience, but the latest visit by Saudi Arabia's crown prince shows that the nature of the relationship could be changing.
Pakistan's Middle East policy has long been centred around Saudi Arabia and the UAE. The country, under new leadership, now seems to be taking baby steps towards greater independence in the region.
As Khan has previously described Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan as one of his political heroes, it remains to be seen how the two countries will further strengthen their relationship in the near future.
Could the opening of the Kartarpur Crossing, to facilitate the Sikh community on both sides of the Pakistan-India border, be a step towards talks or initiating a peace process? The Indian media and the Indian government are not interested.
Many of the players — and institutions — in Pakistan's elections have come into question before the polls, but the only way to strengthen Pakistan's democracy is for voters to stand up and be counted.
In Pakistan, the centres of power haven't shifted much despite the political upheaval leading up to this year's elections. Can elections challenge the status quo?
Although there has been no official reason given for the detentions, the Pakistan Muslim League-Nawaz (PML-N) says it is an attempt to stifle the party's ability to launch street protests ahead of Nawaz Sharif's return from London.
Pakistan's law minister Zahid Hamid resigned after a previously lesser-known religious party struck a deal with the help of the military to end a weeks-long protest against blasphemy.
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