World Bulletin/News Desk
More than 30,000 people took to the streets of Karachi on Saturday to protest the American anti-Islam film “Innocence of Muslims” as well as a caricature of the Prophet Muhammad published in a French magazine, according to Press TV.
Pakistan’s largest city was filled with protesters from various political parties and movements, from pro-government to Islamist. Crowds, waving Islamic flags and banner, are set to march toward the Tibet commercial center in the west of the city.
Such marches had been banned by the government for security reasons, according to TV channel Geo TV.
Similar protests erupted in Pakistan earlier this week, in which 19 people died.
Cartoons of Muhammad appeared in the French magazine Charlie Hedbo last Wednesday, despite warnings from various sources.
Enraged over anti-Islam movie “Innocence of Muslims”, scores of Muslims staged a protest outside Collector's office in Indıa's Ajmer and burnt America’s flag.
Demanding that ban be imposed on US-made movie, protesters handed over a memorandum, addressed to Prime Minister, to Collector.
The protesters waved banners and shouted anti-American slogans. The protesters also set ablaze flags of America, France, Israel and Germany.
'Afghan Special Forces liberated over 60 prisoners from an illegally run Taliban prison... during the cover of darkness via helicopter assault,' NATO says
'The U.S. Embassy Kabul reminds U.S. citizens that the threat of kidnapping and hostage taking continues to be very high'
City-state could reportedly spend $1.66 billion for more access to military training areas in Australia for 25 years
Stronger relations could bolster Taliban fight against Afghan government
President says will join forces with Philippines and Malaysia to maintain sea security
According to Shinzo Abe, Brexit would make UK 'less attractive' for Japanese companies
The top court in Bangladesh has upheld the death sentence for top leader Motiur Rahman Nizami.
$4 million ransom demanded for release of 4 Indonesians, after 10 others freed by ISIL-linked militants
Report says government minister asked US embassy to refrain from using term during high-level talks
In Brussels, Abe seeks to strengthen economic relations between Japan and the European Union
US military confirms incident for which Taliban claims responsibility
South Korean government stresses Iran's opposition to nuclear weapons on Korean Peninsula, as Pyongyang reportedly mulls fifth nuclear test
Comments come after Abu Sayyaf beheaded Canadian hostage, released 10 Indonesian sailors
Meters bill patients 50 yuan ($7.70) for transportation for up to 3 kilometers, and 7 yuan for every kilometer thereafter
Homes destroyed in Rakhine's squalid Baw Du Pha camp, inhabited by mostly Rohingya Muslims for almost four years.
Interior minister says 'government of Pakistan and not Donald Trump' will decide the fate of imprisoned doctor who helped track down Osama bin Laden