In Pakistan, the opposition has demanded PM Yousuf Raza Gilani step down after a contempt of court conviction. Next, to many of his compatriots he's a traitor and he fears for his life once foreign troops leave. We look at the Afghan translator desperate for help from his employers, the French military. Finally, in India, rocketing property prices are making the film "Slumdog Millionaire" a reality for residents of one of Mumbai's poorest neighbourhoods.
On April 7th, the Pakistani army endured the worst tragedy in its history when an avalanche fell on the Gayari military base in Kashmir, trapping 140 soldiers. Rescue operations are still underway. Since the partition of India and Pakistan in 1947, the two countries have fought three wars over Kashmir. Despite a 2003 ceasefire, both countries still have bases in the Himalayas. Here, in the highest battlefield in the world, weather is a greater killer than weapons, as Noémie Lehouelleur reports.
How can NATO hand over control of security to Afghan forces? As troop withdrawal is debated, we look at how French soldiers near Kabul are staying on to train their Afghan colleagues. Next, we discover a battle for power and prestige among Asia's economic giants as India's missile test launch highlights rivalries.
India on Thursday test-fired a long-range missile capable of carrying a nuclear warhead and reaching targets in regional rival China. Only the permanent members of the UN Security Council and Israel were believed to have such weapons.
The mystery surrounding the fall from grace of Chinese politician, Bo Xilai, deepens as his wife is suspected of murdering a British businessman. Next, fears of a Tsunami sent waves of panic around the rim of the Indian Ocean- has the trauma of 2004 meant safety lessons have been learnt? Finally, hitting the roads in India is a risky business, even more so without a helmet- we find out why many women choose not to don safety gear, illegally.
Indian Prime Minister Manmohan Singh (pictured) welcomed Pakistani President Asif Ali Zardari for "fruitful" talks in Delhi on Sunday, the highest-level meeting between the rival nuclear powers in seven years.
This show is made up entirely of amateur images. We've seen time and time again how images captured by ordinary citizens then uploaded onto the Web can change history, or at least shift the balance of power. This week, we take a look back at some of those moments.
As the Burmese opposition prepares to take its first steps on the new political scene, we look back at the lasting effects of the Saffron revolution. Next, the hacking group Anonymous targets the Great Firewall of China. Finally, after facing extinction, India's tigers look like they're making a comeback.
Burma's Aung San Su Kyi conjures up her late father ahead of Sunday's parliamentary election. Next, we head to Pakistan to investigate a French killer's claims that he was given jihadist training there. Finally, we will tell you why India's privileged Jat caste is asking to be considered officially poor.