Floodwaters continue to wreak havoc in Pakistan, affecting areas near Larkana.
The World Bank pledges to loan an additional $100 million to Pakistan.
The historic city of Thatta is preserved by troops and volunteers fighting severe floodwaters in Pakistan; it had been thought of as being at great risk.
Around 150,000 people flee their homes in Sindh as the devastating floods worsen in Pakistan.
After initial hesitation, Pakistan ultimately accepts $5 million in aid from India; it subsequently calls it a "very welcome initiative".
The United Nations launches a major appeal for assistance dealing with the ongoing floods that have devastated Pakistan.
Pakistan issues a red alert as the worst floods in its history move south towards Sindh, with hundreds of thousands of people being evacuated, at least 10,000 cows killed and Prime Minister Yousaf Raza Gillani appealing on television for help from the international community.
At least 12 million people are now affected by the worst floods in the history of Pakistan with 1,600 people being killed and 650,000 homes being destroyed.
The United Nations states more than four million people are now affected by the most severe flooding in Pakistan's history, while the death toll rises to at least 1,600.
The United Nations World Food Programme warns that parts of northwest Pakistan are facing urgent food shortages.