Pakistani Actress Veena Malik goes missing

The controversial Pakistani actress  Veena Malik who is presently in Mumbai has mysteriously gone missing. As per Prateik Mehta business manager of the actress and Hemant Madhukar a filmmaker, Veena is untraceable since early morning of December 16. Veena alias Zahida Malik who is shooting for a horror flick 'Mumbai 125 kilometres' at a location in Goregoan (West) suddenly disappeared. "Veena without giving her last shot at 5am for my film 'Mumbai 125 kilometres' suddenly disappeared from her vanity van. Her mobile too was not reachable I assumed that the actress was tired and left for home," said Hemant. The filmmaker did receive an SMS from Veena that she was unwell and depressed and was leaving but since Hemant's cell was switched off he discovered it far later. After almost 12 hours of the incident, Hemant and Veena’s manager has discovered that she is mysteriously missing.
She gets limelight by Nude photo on FMH Magzine cover and recent comments on pakistan and FMH. Deeply embroiled in a nude photo scandal thanks to what she alleges is Photoshopping on her recent FHM India cover, Malik has been on the receiving end of extraordinary criticism in her home country. The criticism comes from religious officials (and some government officials as well, though in Pakistan the line between the two is sometimes non-existent) who claim that Malik has disgraced both her country and her religion. She has been threatened with the loss of her citizenship. Her own father disowned her. And the death threats—well, they come daily. And yet despite it all Veena Malik wishes to return to Pakistan. But she's not content to show up with her tail between her legs. Though some in her country would discourage it, Malik is a modern woman, and as such has seen fit to fight back against the abuses thrown her way. The simple act of posing naked on the cover of a magazine (she maintains that she was modestly covered for the shoot, a claim that, given FHM India's history, should be believed until proven otherwise) has given Malik a platform for dishing out some criticism of her own. Malik did so with aplomb, lambasting Pakistan as a country where society "still lives in the Stone Age."