Home Pretty Home ChenOne Home collection targets all those looking for sophistication in both apparel and furnishings under one roof. More... (0)
Ladies, Know Your Rights Inner Wheel Club Karachi Metropolitan has launched a handbook that provides information on rights, laws and support on issues faced by Pakistani women. More... (0)
Classic meets contemporary Copper and Steel’s collection offers a refreshing range of contemporary pieces. More... (0)
Another Desi Edition Five million rupees and a cookbook contract is what awaits the very first winner of MasterChef Pakistan. More... (0)
Life After Death The evening centred on the first screening of the Hum TV-produced docudrama, Zindagi, about Pakistan’s very first deceased organ donor – Naveed Anwar. More... (0)
And We Have a Winner! The Pakistan Idol journey comes to an end, but what a ride it has been. More... (0)
Celebrating Excellence The 21st Century Business and Economics Club hosted its first get together for Karachi’s elite business community earlier in September. More... (0)
Rehman and Ajmal almost singlehandedly stopped England this past weekend in the UAE. But will England, considered the world’s best side, fall so quickly again?
The original tagline for the film is “If they each had half a brain, together they would still only have half a brain.” Still rings true for these two.
Does Pakistan figure in the face-saving deal that the US is trying to thrash out with the Taliban in Doha?
The book launch for a mammoth bio-epic on artist and social crusader Jimmy Engineer took place in Karachi recently, where fans and luminaries paid tribute to the innovative Pakistani.
For Newsline’s Annual 2012 issue, Nadir Hassan compiled a list of people who made Pakistan proud in 2011.
Newsline looks back at the biggest events of 2011 and gives them a satirical spin.
What impression are we giving the world by being so haughty and by undertaking moral-policing? What lessons are we teaching our children? And what dangers are we exposing people to?
Anti-US sentiment and anti-government chants formed the rallying cry of a cabal of religious groups, including some terrorist organisations, who joined together to form a coalition called the Difaa-e-Pakistan Council.