Both the Aafia Siddiqui and Faisal Shahzad cases are interesting – the former for all it hides and the latter for all it reveals.
Abdus Salam Zaeef’s book is an unrepentant Talib’s defence of the Taliban movement, but it contains some invaluable home truths for the Pakistani and US government’s consumption.
While the US has not opposed Hekmatyar’s peace negotiations with the Karzai government, they are well aware that it’s a deal with the Taliban, not the Hezb-i-Islami, that will end the war.
Irish-based terror plotters that have grievances with Scandinavian journalists and white women screaming jihad: that is why the US needs to be in Afghanistan.
Aaj TV correspondent Farzana Ali shares stories of covering the conflict in Swat and South Waziristan, occasionally from behind the chadar.
Does the arrest of Afghan Taliban leaders in Pakistan mark a shift in Pakistan’s ambivalent policy?
Looking back: Did the London conference on Afghanistan inch forward on the road to peace or was it a non-starter?
From here on out, how will security agents find bombs hidden inside underwear?
It has been two years since Benazir Bhutto’s assassination. Here, Mohammed Hanif remembers her life and how it crossed his.
Journalist Imtiaz Gul’s book on extremism in FATA is a valuable account of how militants took over the tribal areas and are threatening Pakistan.