The British had been watching with anxiety the progress of the Gandhi-Jinnah talks and were making plans to meet the situation if the Congress and the League arrived at an agreement. The failure of these talks spurred the Viceroy to make renewed efforts to break the political deadlock in India.The Quid e Azam and Gandhi talking to pressmen in 1944
Quaid-e-Azam M.A. Jinnah launches an industrial concern in Karachi, 1948
Excellent post..Mr.Jinnah forbid his doctor to reveal news about his health condition,because he was well aware of consequences the Muslims of sub-continent may face.The eminent British historian, H.V Hodson, while describing the personality of Quaid-i-Azam in his book, ‘The Great Divide’ said , “Of all the personalities in the great drama of India’s rebirth to independence, Mohammad Ali Jinnah was at once was the most enigmatic and the most important —-it is barely conceivable —-that a new nation State of Pakistan would have been created, but for the personality and leadership of one man, Mr. Jinnah.” Indeed, Mr Jinnah, “was as great as a lawyer, once great as a Congressman, great as a leader of Muslims, great as a world politician and diplomat, and greatest of all as a man of action.” His sudden death, soon after Pakistan came into being, indeed, was a great loss to Pakistan, while the world lost a greatest statesman.
Quaid-e-Azam at the Afgan Border (1935)
Quaid-e-Azam receiving a rifle from a tribal chief
@Hyperion @DESERT FIGHTER @Pakone...Pakistan is for everyone....here are some pictures especially uploaded for KPK and Pashtoons and people of tribal areas to remind them that Pakistan is for everyone..As a gesture of goodwill, tribal leaders presenting a goat to the Quaid