quetta

PESHAWAR/KARACHI -- Twin blasts tore through a market crowded with Eid shoppers in a mainly Shia town, a suicide bomber blew
How can an event that led to the mass loss of human life, help create life elsewhere? For if it hadn't happened, I would not be here. And for students of Empire the same question is asked, if the empire hadn't happened, would we be here?
A month ago, on June 15th, a bus carrying students home from the Sardar Bahadur Khan Women's University in Quetta, Pakistan, was hit by a female suicide bomber.
In Quetta, western Pakistan, it matters a great deal what your beliefs are. In fact, it is no exaggeration to say it is a matter of life and death. For to be a Shia Muslim in this arid region, you are living in a perpetual state of peril.
A meeting in the House of Lords today will consider the latest in a series of massacres of the Hazara people in the Pakistan province of Balochistan, and its connection with the wider sectarian attacks on Shi'as throughout Pakistan.
More than 60 people are believed to have been killed, with up to 180 injured in a bomb blast that decimated a busy market
Pakistan! The land of bomb blasts, terrorism, corruption, and political uncertainty is perhaps going through most critical capricious social evolution. After Musharraf's eleven years of dictatorship, Year 2008's elections too could not bring any economic or law and order stability.
British charity worker Khalil Dale has been killed in Pakistan after being kidnapped in January, Foreign Secretary William