"Such acts not only run contrary to all norms of interstate relations and International Law but also threaten the peace and stability of an already fragile region," the Pakistani Foreign Ministry said in a statement sent to Newsweek.
The law also allows the fast-tracking of sexual assault cases, as part of a wider effort to address sexual violence against women and children in the in the country.
"If there is a balanced policy from Washington towards the continent, I think Washington would find Pakistan a willing partner," Pakistani permanent representative to the United Nations Munir Akram told Newsweek.
At the virtual summit hosted by Russia on Tuesday, Narendra Modi also appeared to criticize Pakistan Prime Minister Imran Khan over a renewed border dispute in Kashmir.
China and Pakistan are frustrated at warming U.S.-India defense ties, which threaten to upset the geopolitical balance of power in Asia.
The Pakistan Telecommunication Authority (PTA) said it issued instructions for blocking of the application after a "number of complaints from different segments of the society."
The situation at the Line of Control dividing India and Pakistan at Kashmir "remains tense and unpredictable," United Nations Peacekeeping told Newsweek.
India and Pakistan accused one another of launching "unprovoked" aggressions in statements sent to Newsweek, while yet another standoff involving China kept the region on edge.
Pakistani permanent representative to the U.N. Munir Akram said the United States sought a military alliance with India but this would be "wrong" and "bad for the West."
"It is obvious that things could escalate at any moment, so there is an ever-present danger of war between Pakistan and India," Pakistan's permanent representative to the U.N. told Newsweek.
Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists Science and Security Board members Sharon Squassoni and Scott Sagan looked at South Asia and the Korean Peninsula as likely nuclear flashpoints, but both blamed U.S. policies.
"We have no indication thus far that this was in any way caused by a deliberate attack or bombing of any kind," Lebanese ambassador to the United States Gabriel Issa said in a statement sent to Newsweek.
India's forces have met two major challenges along disputed Kashmir borders with China and Pakistan, two neighbors with increasingly close ties.
"I'm very thankful to Allah for granting me a second life. It is a miracle," Mohammad Zubair said.
The Airbus A320 was travelling from Lahore when it crashed in Pakistan's largest city.
"I have never seen aerosol values so low in the Indo-Gangetic Plain at this time of year," said NASA scientist Pawan Gupta.
The Treaty on the Non-Proliferation of Nuclear Weapons defined China, France, Russia, the U.K. and the U.S. as nuclear states, but India, Pakistan, North Korea and, though officially neither confirmed nor denied, Israel have since acquired such weapons.
Chinese authorities say locusts could reach the country from a number of entry points but for the moment, the risk remains low.
There is a curious lack of recognition in Washington of just how effective the U.S. intelligence and military apparatus has become since 9/11.
The former army chief and president was sentenced to death Monday in absentia by a 2-1 special court decision.
"Eight million people made to live in a siege, it's a slap on the face of the international community," Pakistani ambassador to the U.S. Asad Majeed Khan told Newsweek.
As the royal couple explores Pakistan, here are 7 ways to uncover the fascinating quarters of this largely undiscovered country.
China "supports the Pakistani side" and says "the rights and wrongs are clear" in Kashmir, but there's an even wider game of geopolitical competition playing out in Asia.
Japan's Abe Shinzo said "there is something only Japan can do here, given its alliance relationship with the United States and the long-standing amicable ties with Iran," Pakistan's Imran Khan said it's "a complex issue, but we'll try our best."
Pakistani's Azad Kashmir President Masood Khan recently told Newsweek a war with India would "be tantamount to nuclear Armageddon."
The study quantifies just how catastrophic and wide-reaching a nuclear conflict between the two nations would be.
"Any military exchange will not remain limited, it can and we fear it would escalate to the nuclear level, that is tantamount to nuclear armageddon," Azad Kashmir President Masood Khan tells Newsweek.