Nobel Peace Prize winner Malala Yousafzai has condemned an attack at a park in Lahore, Pakistan which has killed at least 65 people.
In a statement posted on Twitter she described the bombing as "senseless" and urged Pakistan and the world to unite against terrror.
I am devastated by the senseless killing of innocent people today in Lahore. My heart goes out to the victims and their families and friends.
I condemn this attack in the strongest possible terms. We stand together with the families of the victims.
Pakistan and the world must unite. Every life is precious and must be protected and respected.
Users thousands of miles from Lahore have reported being asked to check in safe following the bombing which killed at least 65 people.Read the full story ›
Police say at least 280 other people are injured, and most of the dead and injured are women and children.Read the full story ›
At least 10 people have been killed in an explosion outside a public park in the city of Lahore in Pakistan.
Rescue officials said more than 30 people were injured, most of whom are women and children.
Police said the nature of the blast was not clear.
At least 15 people are dead after a bomb exploded on a bus carrying government officials in the northwest Pakistan city of Peshawar.Read the full story ›
Pakistan will take part in the ICC World Twenty20 in India, after receiving clearance to do so from their own Government.
The Pakistan Cricket Board's executive committee chairman Najam Sethi confirmed on Friday that his country's Interior Ministry has decided both men's and women's teams should travel, after appropriate reassurances of team safety from the Indian authorities.
Two days ago, the International Cricket Council agreed to move Pakistan's Group 2 fixture against India from Dharamsala to Kolkata.
The PCB, however, deferred departure and called for further guarantees of security from the hosts of the global tournament following "specific threats to the team from various political parties and groups during the tour".
Pakistan politician Imran Khan has praised the security guards, police and local citizens for combating a terror attack and "preventing a huge tragedy" at the Bacha Khan University.
Mr Khan also accused the Taliban of "hitting soft targets" because they are desperate.
Former British Prime Minister Gordon Brown has strongly condemned an attack on a university in Pakistan as "heinous, despicable and cowardly".
Speaking to ITV News in Davos, Mr Brown accused the Taliban and other Islamist militant groups of trying to turn schools into "theatres of war".
He called on the international community to condemn the attack and pledge to treat such incidents as a "crime against humanity" which is punishable under international criminal law.
Eighteen students and two members of staff were killed during the attack on Bacha Khan University in Charsadda, according to Pakistan military spokesman Lieutenant-General Asim Bajwa.
Lieutenant-General Bajwa also told ITV News that four terrorists were killed by security forces at the scene.
Nobel-prize winner Malala Yousafzai has said she is "heartbroken by the attack on students and staff at the Bacha Khan University" which may have killed up to 40 people.
In a statement, Malala, who was shot by the Taliban for her views on female education, "strongly condemned" the attack.
I am heartbroken by the attack on students and staff at the Bacha Khan University in Charsadda and strongly condemn this brutal assault. My prayers are with the families of all the victims and all those who suffer as a result of extremist violence.
This brutality must be stopped. The authorities must act to ensure that all schools and universities are safe. I urge all people with peace in their hearts to renew their resolve to stand up to terrorism and ignorance and work together to protect life and learning.
This attack happened on the 28th anniversary of the death of Abdul Ghaffar Khan who was a great freedom fighter, a man of peace. I hope his message of non-violence and harmony will prevail and end intolerance in our society.