Pakistan Today

Pakistan Today is a Pakistani English-language daily newspaper, published by Nawa Media Corporation from three Pakistani cities  Lahore, Punjab; Karachi, Sindh; and Islamabad, Islamabad Capital Territory.[1]

Pakistan Today
TypeDaily newspaper
Owner(s)Nawa Media Corporation
Founder(s)Arif Nizami
PublisherArif Nizami
EditorArif Nizami, Sarmad Bashir
Staff writersBabur Nizami (chief operating officer)
Political alignmentLiberal, moderate
HeadquartersLahore, Punjab, Pakistan
OCLC number38894207


Headquartered in Lahore, the newspaper was founded by its editor and publisher, senior journalist Arif Nizami, in 2010.[2] It is a part of Lahore-based Nawa Media Corporation, the media entity formed by him in 2008. Arif Nizami is the son of veteran Pakistani journalist Hameed Nizami (3 October 1915 22 February 1962) and had been associated with daily newspapers Nawa-i-Waqt and The Nation before this for many years.[3]

Khabaristan Today

Pakistan Today has a satirical column called Khabiristan Today. Since its material is often unfamiliar, its satire is sometimes lost on Western audiences. This was the case in 2014 when an article claiming the Pakistani Council of Islamic Ideology issued a proclamation stating all women are intrinsically weaker than men, was picked up by both internet and mainstream news sources.[4]

See also


  1. Sarah Elahi (8 October 2010). "Former 'The Nation' editor launches new publication". The Express Tribune (newspaper). Retrieved 21 October 2019.
  2. Salman Masood (22 November 2011). "Pakistan's Ambassador to the U.S. is Forced Out". New York Times. Retrieved 21 October 2019.
  3. Arif Nizami To Become CEO of Channel 24 Pakistan Media Updates, 1 July 2015; Retrieved 21 October 2019
  4. Singh, Jagdish N (16 June 2014). "Protecting women's rights". The Jerusalem Post. Archived from the original on 24 June 2014. Retrieved 21 October 2019.
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.