Asia Bibi, the Pakistani Christian mother of four who spent eight years on death row after being convicted of blasphemy, is reportedly now in Canada, where she and her family have been granted asylum.
Following Bibi's acquittal in October the country was gripped for days by violent protests led by the hardline group Tehreek-e-Labaik Pakistan (TLP), which also called for mutiny in the armed forces and assassination of the country's top judges for acquitting her.
A Christian woman in Pakistan, Asia Bibi, has been acquitted in a landmark ruling.
Extremists have rioted over the case and threatened to kill her.
Pakistan's foreign ministry did not respond to requests from Reuters for comment. The Canadian government has also not commented on the development yet but in November past year, Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau had said his country was in talks with Pakistan about helping Bibi leave the country.
Bibi's husband Ashiq Masih in a video message had appealed to the world leaders to help Asia leave Pakistan for her safety.
Saiful Malook, center, lawyer of Pakistani Christian woman Aasia Bibi who is facing blasphemy charges, arrives at the Supreme Court, in Islamabad, Pakistan on January 29, 2019.
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Under Pakistan's penal code, the offense of blasphemy is punishable by death or life imprisonment. Trudeau said last November that Canada was then in talks with the Pakistani government about Bibi. The latter has finally provided her with safe haven.
Mere allegations of insulting Islam have sparked lynchings in the past.
She was in protective custody-staying at an undisclosed location under tight security-because her life was in danger. The death sentence verdict drew worldwide condemnation and focused attention on Pakistan's blasphemy law, which critics say has been used to persecute religious minorities and settle personal scores. The assassin, Mumtaz Qadri, was celebrated as a martyr by hard-liners since being hanged for the killing, with millions visiting a shrine set up for him near Islamabad.
Ms Bibi was arrested after three women went to a local cleric in Sheikhupura, to report her and the trial court convicted and sentenced her to death.
The TLP were later subdued through a deal reached between the Pakistani government and the group-with the government agreeing not to oppose a review petition filed against the Supreme Court's judgment.
According to the BBC, Christians make up only 1.6% of the population.
While no one has been executed by the Pakistani government for blasphemy, at least 65 people accused of the "crime" have been murdered by Muslim vigilantes since 1990.