Priyantha Kumara (a Sri Lankan Christian) had been working in a Sialkot factory for the past ten years. He must've been a very efficient manager to have stayed at the same job for such a long time. But the poor man offended a supervisor for being late and not doing the job he was paid for. What followed was inevitable. He was accused of tearing up a poster on which some sacred text was printed (although he hadn't done so). A mob soon collected on the spot and killed him, later setting his corpse on fire. Some of them even stood next to the burning corpse and took selfies, as if they had done something to be proud of.

Of course that duffer Imran Khan "condemned" the incident and promised that the perpetrators would be punished. No one of course believes him. He's the man who signed a secret agreement with an extremist organization that had threatened to topple his government. Perhaps the agreement is secret because he may have promised to enter in an alliance with them in the next elections. 

As usual, it is instructive to study the response on social media. One wrote "Imran Khan will not save you. Imran Khan is in the mob". Another one said, "I am afraid to talk about Sialkot with people because I fear they might do the same to me".

After a few days this incident will be forgotten, the guilty ones will be released or given some token punishment, the government will pay compensation to the family of the deceased and we'll wait until the next incident takes place. I doubt if anyone will be sentenced to death, but if that is done, a mob will soon get him released. 

The question arises, "Why is it that of the billion and a half Muslims on the planet, it's Pakistanis alone who are upset when alleged blasphemy takes place?". The answer lies in our mindset, particularly the fiction that Pakistan was meant to be a homeland only for Muslims (and by Muslims, it's understood that only Sunnis are Muslims, Shias and others are heretics). This, more than anything else, has made some Pakistanis believe that killing those of different religious beliefs is justified. Unfortunately, most Pakistani Muslims fully support those that kill others for religious reasons.