The Koh-i-Noor, now part of the British Crown Jewels, has witnessed the birth and the fall of empires
Myth: The Koh-i-Noor is a flawless diamond
It was displayed in Queen Mother’s funeral cortege in 2012, causing angst in India and Pakistan
108-carat Koh-i-Noor gem is the subject of a historic ownership dispute, claimed by at least four countries
He requested the court to direct the government to bring back the diamond
The government has released Rs258 million for repair and maintenance of Koh-i-Noor flats
Justice Khalid Mahmood Khan fixed March 3 for the arguments by the federal government on the petition
Court will hold preliminary hearing into case following petition by Iqbal Geoffrey, 76-year-old Anglo-Pakistani lawyer
Once the largest known diamond in the world, the 105-carat Koh-i-Noor is one of the Crown Jewels.
The 105-carat stone is one of the many artifacts taken from India, and is now placed at the Tower of London
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