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)
Search for Justice will be screened at the ViBGYOR Film Festival in India Kerala.
Ayesha Salman describes her debut novel, Blue Dust, an emotional story that follows three generations of a family in Pakistan and the Middle East.
Before this week’s trade meetings, there have been promises of visa reform, and soon Pakistan is supposed to supply India with a new “negative list” detailing the goods that cannot be exported from India into Pakistan.
Pakistan’s most widely read veteran columnist, Ardeshir Cowasjee, is as delightfully irreverent in life as he is in his columns.
From being viewed as a pliant puppet, Prime Minister Gilani may yet end up altering the civil-military balance in favour of the civilians.
The recent growth and popularity of comics in the country proves that Pakistanis are starved for humour that addresses local themes and issues.
Shah Sharahbeel’s latest adaptation chronicles an ordinary day in the life of a couple and exposes some humorous and whacky contradictions.
Who do the relatives of victims of sectarian killings turn to for justice – and future security?