Hundreds of people were injured as Pakistani police battled throngs of protesters demanding the resignation of Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif with tear gas, batons and rubber bullets outside the prime minister's official residence and the adjacent parliament building.
The United States has launched a social media offensive against the Islamic State and Al-Qaeda, setting out to win the war of ideas by ridiculing the militants with a mixture of blunt language and sarcasm.
The violence, which began late on Saturday and continued till early Sunday, erupted after around 25,000 people marched from parliament to the Prime Minister's house, where some attempted to remove barricades around it with cranes.
Ashya King, the five-year-old British boy with a brain tumour who was taken from hospital without medical consent, has been found in Spain with his parents, who have been arrested, Spanish police said Saturday.
Hours after Pakistan's Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif dismissed the political crisis triggered by protests aimed at unseating his government as "a tiny storm" that would be ended soon, protesters marched into the Parliament shouting slogans.
An international organisation involved in assessing post-conflict reconstruction says it will take 20 years under current levels of restrictions to rebuild the Gaza Strip's battered and neglected housing stock following the war between Hamas and Israel.