(Photo: Veronique De Viguerie / Getty Images)
The memoir of 15-year-old Pakistani student Malala Yousafzai will be published this fall, publisher Weidenfeld & Nicolson announced Wednesday. The deal is reportedly worth about $3 million.
(Photo: Malala Press Office via AP)
The Pakistani teen marked for death because she campaigned for girls’ education went back to school Tuesday for the first time since a Taliban gunman shot her in the head five months ago, a family spokesperson said
(Photo: Amna Nawaz / NBC News)
(Photo: Aqeel Ahmed / AP)
“Very Zero, Very Dark” reads one Pakistani film review.
“Zero IQ Thirty” another headline screams.
But just like Osama Bin Laden, the subject of the Oscar contender that recreates the most expensive manhunt in history, “Zero Dark Thirty” is not supposed to be in Pakistan.
A senior al-Qaida official and potential successor to the group’s leader Ayman al-Zawahiri was killed Friday morning in a Predator drone strike, according to reports on jihadi web forums and U.S. officials.
(Photo: University Hospitals Birmingham NHS Foundation Trust)
Malala Yousufzai, the Pakistani schoolgirl shot in the head by the Taliban, is able to stand with help and communicate, British doctors treating her severe wounds said on Friday, though she still shows signs of infection.
(Photo: Shakil Adil / AP)
The Pakistani schoolgirl shot and critically wounded by the Taliban for promoting education for girls and criticizing the militant group is en route to the UK for further medical treatment, Pakistan military officials told NBC News on Monday.
(Photo: Rizwan Tabassum / AFP - Getty Images)
KARACHI, Pakistan — Tens of thousands rallied in Pakistan’s largest city Sunday in support of a 14-year-old girl who was shot and critically wounded by the Taliban for promoting girls’ education and criticizing the militant group.
The demonstration in the southern city of Karachi was by far the largest since Malala Yousufzai and two of her classmates were shot on Oct. 9 while returning home from school in Pakistan’s northwest.
(Photo: Narinder Nanu / AFP - Getty Images file)
A Pakistani government minister on Saturday announced a $100,000 bounty for the killing of the person who produced an online film that denigrates the Prophet Muhammad.
Federal Minister for Railways Ghulam Ahmed Bilour also asked the Taliban and al-Qaida to extend support to the would-be killer.
(Photo: Arif Ali / AFP - Getty Images)
NBC News staff and wire reports — ISLAMABAD, Pakistan — Protests by tens of thousands of Pakistanis infuriated by an anti-Islam film descended into deadly violence on Friday, with police firing tear gas and live ammunition in an attempt to subdue rioters who hurled rocks and set fire to buildings in some cities.
(Photo: Omar Ibrahim/Reuters)
Updated at 11:07 a.m. ET: Protesters in a number of countries across the Muslim world vented anger against the West on Friday as the controversy over an anti-Islamic film raged, with a KFC restaurant torched in Lebanon, violent attacks on U.S. embassies in Sudan and Tunis and fierce protests in Egypt, Jordan and Pakistan.
A Pakistani woman walks on a dry bank at the Rawal dam in Islamabad, Pakistan on Wednesday. The dam provides water to Islamabad and Rawalpindi cities, but the water level in the dams and rivers are low because of dry and hot weather causing water and energy shortage to civilians.