Click on any opening date on the calendar above to find details of entry times, entry price and to add the opening to your online calendar.October 2013 • September 2013 • August 2013 • July 2013 • June 2013 • May 2013 • April 2013 • March 2013 • February 2013 • January 2013 • December 2012 • November 2012 • October 2012 • September 2012 • August 2012 • July 2012 • June 2012 • May 2012 • April 2012 • March 2012 • February 2012 • January 2012 • December 2011 • November 2011 • October 2011 • September 2011 • August 2011 • July 2011 • June 2011 • May 2011 • Pre-April 2011Lahore: Pakistan's top human rights watchdog on Friday expressed "alarm and disappointment" over a declaration by the Council of Islamic Ideology that DNA tests are not acceptable as primary evidence in determining rape cases.Ali said that on the way to the hospital, his brother told him that he did not have an affair with Khan’s wife. An English-language version of the spring 2013 issue of the online publication, obtained Thursday by NBC News, contains multiple articles praising alleged Boston Marathon bombers Tamerlan and Dzhokhar Tsarnaev and one on last week’s gruesome knife slaying of a British soldier in London.
It further said the Council of Islamic Ideology's recommendation refuses to take into account the rights of rape victims and the need to punish criminals who are proven guilty beyond doubt...A case was registered on the complaint of the deceased’s brother. Saddar police said that Javaid Khan, a resident of Chak 120-JB, had suspected that his wife and Muddassar Jamal from the neighbourhood were having an affair.Although a few Buddhist men could still be seen Thursday riding motorbikes with crude weapons such as sharpened bamboo poles, no new violence was reported.Several banks and shops reopened as residents emerged to look at destroyed Muslim shops.At one corner, where the charred remains of a three-story building still smoldered, Muslim residents sorted through rubble for anything salvageable.
One family packed electronics from their shop into the back of a truck.“We heard things could get worse, so we waved down soldiers and asked them for help,” said 59-year-old Khin Than, who arrived at the monastery Thursday morning with her four children and sacks of luggage along with several hundred other Muslims.“We left because we're afraid of being attacked.” The violence in Lashio this week shows how anti-Muslim unrest has slowly spread across Myanmar since starting last year in western Rakhine state and hitting the central city of Meikhtila in March.Trucks of soldiers and police crisscrossed main roads.They guarded the ruins of Muslim businesses that were reduced to ashes on Tuesday and Wednesday,, erecting roadblocks from twisted debris."Poor investigation methods and reluctance of witnesses to come forward out of fear mean that the balance is tilted in favour of the rapist as it is.