Latest In the Line of Fire: A Memoir Stories
Text of article headlined "Glacier melts from the top" by Pakistani newspaper The Nation website on 21 August [by Dr Naeem Chishti, practising solicitor of the Supreme Court of England and Wales] According to the BBC, the British Foreign Office has admitted its role in persuading President Pervez Musharraf to resign from his office on August 18, 2008.
Text of unattributed commentary headlined "Political analysis" published by Iranian newspaper Kayhan website on 19 August Last year, the American President George Bush called his Pakistani counterpart, who has now resigned, his 'brother'.
By Paul Wiseman and Richard Wolf The Bush administration and key members of Congress praised Pakistani President Pervez Musharraf's decision to resign Monday, even as experts on the nuclear-armed, terrorist-infested nation warned of possible short-term political instability. U.S.
By Andrew Buncombe; Omar Waraich Andrew Buncombe and Omar Waraich on the legacy of the enigmatic general who became president PERVEZ Musharraf was the ultimate political enigma, a military dictator who promised genuine democracy, a strongman who launched a coup in what he said was a bid to end corruption.
Pakistani President Pervez Musharraf's resignation Monday left the question of his future unanswered. He had been facing the threat of impeachment from the ruling coalition as well as charges of misconduct. But until Monday, he had refused to quit.
By The Associated Press ISLAMABAD, Pakistan (AP) - Pakistan's army under President Pervez Musharraf supervised a shipment of uranium centrifuges to North Korea in 2000, the disgraced architect of Pakistan's atomic weapons program said Friday.
The Pakistani scientist accused of operating a nuclear proliferation ring says President Pervez Musharraf approved a sale of weapons to North Korea.
ISLAMABAD (Reuters) - Pakistan's President Pervez Musharraf appealed to India on Thursday to avoid engaging in a "blame game" over last week's Mumbai blasts and called New Delhi's decision to delay peace talks a victory for terrorists.
ISLAMABAD (Reuters) - U.S. investigators probing nuclear proliferation would not be allowed to meet a Pakistan scientist recently released from detention, oficials said on Tuesday.