A bomb has exploded in a hospital in south-western Pakistan, killing at least 70 people and wounding dozens more.Read the full story ›
Waseem Azeem said he had "no regrets" about strangling his sister Qandeel Baloch for "family honour".Read the full story ›
A sweet shop owner in Pakistan has admitted killing 30 people, including children, by lacing confectionery with pesticides.Read the full story ›
Murtaza Ahmadi's father said his family have moved to Pakistan after being bombarded with threatening phone call.Read the full story ›
Women and children are among the casualties of the accident near the eastern city of Faisalabad.Read the full story ›
Tremors were felt in the Pakistani, Afghanistan and Indian capitals after a 6.6 magnitude earthquake hit north-west Pakistan.Read the full story ›
Shahid Afridi has announced he will continue playing for Pakistan but has stepped down as the captain of the Twenty20 side.
The 36-year-old had hinted in the past that he would retire following the World Twenty20 campaign and after Pakistan's disappointing exit he said he would take his time before coming to a decision.
But Afridi, who has made just one Test appearance since 2006 as he focused on white-ball cricket and has not played a one-day international in over a year, revealed in a statement on his official Twitter page that he had decided to continue in the game's shortest format but relinquished the captaincy.
The Taliban faction who claimed to have carried out Easter Sunday's bomb attack in Pakistan have issued a new threat, singling out the nation's media and Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif.
"Everyone will get their turn in this war, especially the slave Pakistani media," Ehsanullah Ehsan, spokesman for extremist group Jamaat-ur-Ahrar, tweeted. "We are just waiting for the appropriate time."
Sunday's attack, which killed 70 people including 29 children, led to at least 160 raids that targeted anyone suspected of Islamist extremism after Mr Sharif announced new powers for arrests and interrogations.
Ehsan issued a direct to the Pakistani prime minister, tweeting: "Let Nawaz Sharif know that this war has now come to the threshold of his home. The winners of this war will, God willing, be the righteous mujahideen."
Pakistan has held 216 suspects after a major sweep by the military and the police saw more than 5,000 detained over the Easter Sunday suicide bomb attack.
Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif vowed to crack down on Islamist militants in the country after the attack claimed the lives of more than 70 people, including 29 children.
Mr Sharif announced new powers for the military to arrest and interrogate suspected terrorists in the aftermath of the bombing in a busy park in Lahore.
Rana Sanaullah, a state minister for Punjab province, confirmed 216 suspects had been referred for further investigation after the widespread raids over 48 hours by police, counter-terrorism and intelligence agents.
Pakistan has vowed to crack down on Islamist militants in the country, after an Easter day suicide bombing targeting Christians killed more than 70 people - 29 of them children.
In Lahore today, the first of the funerals were held, while Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif gave the military new powers to arrest and interrogate suspected terrorists.
ITV News correspondent Romilly Weeks reports: