How Pakistan’s constitutional crisis ends will have grave consequences for the country’s embattled democracy and imprisoned ex-Prime Minister Imran Khan.
Now home to over two billion people, the balance of power in South Asia is changing as China makes inroads into India’s backyard. But the political order in region states is also transforming, headlined by the rise of Hindu nationalists in New Delhi. Elsewhere, it seems to be more of the same. Bangladesh remains a one-party state. And Pakistan seems trapped in a permanent state of crisis.
New Delhi’s militarization of “peripheral” regions like Manipur has contributed to perpetual violence in the region.
Pakistan’s caretaker setup — intended to be a period of transition — will probably instead be a period of transformation.
Saudi Arabia could invest in Pakistan’s Reko Diq copper mine — a megaproject that faces huge political, geopolitical, and security risks.
Pakistan’s rulers are mulling the delay of this fall’s general elections to give them more time to neutralize the popular ex-PM Imran Khan.
Once again, Jashodaben Modi — Narendra Modi’s abandoned wife — is absent from a White House state dinner held in honor of the Indian leader.
The debate on what a rising India means for the U.S. and the future of the world order has renewed as Modi visits Washington.
Former Prime Minister Imran Khan is released on bail. But Pakistan’s political slugfest goes on as the economy unravels.
Political tensions in Pakistan rise as ex-cricketer and former Prime Minister Imran Khan was arrested on Tuesday during a court appearance.
China’s foreign minister calls for consensus and stability in Pakistan, reflecting Beijing’s concerns over rising political tensions in a key partner.