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No power in the world can obstruct CPEC completion | Asim Saleem Bajwa Speech today

AbuzarIlyas

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No power in the world can undo Pakistan, no power can blackmail us on the basis of their economic or military might but our own economic terrorists. Economic hitmen in the form of imported economists, bankers, politicians, retired generals are everywhere working on foreign agendas.

CPEC, IP Gas line, Dams and other projects will remain vulnerable unless we'll eradicate the menace of a lot having children and property settled in EU and America!
 

AbuzarIlyas

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Isn't that a quote of Hazrat Qaid-e-Azam رحمة الله عليه ?
Unfortunately, it was falsified in 1971
Because Hazrat e Quaid e Azam gave us a user manual with this Pakistan which we have not used since then. People like Gov Gen Ghulam Mohammad, Ayub, Yahya, Bhutto, Zia, Nawaz, Benazir, Mush, Zardari, Imran have abused this country with the help of power centered establishment and mill owner mafia and their relatives in judiciary and bureaucracy that words of Quaid have been doubted.

But as far as the entity of Pakistan is concerned, the ideology and the product is still there despite of all efforts by India and West.
 

Cherub786

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Because Hazrat e Quaid e Azam gave us a user manual with this Pakistan which we have not used since then. People like Gov Gen Ghulam Mohammad, Ayub, Yahya, Bhutto, Zia, Nawaz, Benazir, Mush, Zardari, Imran have abused this country with the help of power centered establishment and mill owner mafia and their relatives in judiciary and bureaucracy that words of Quaid have been doubted.

But as far as the entity of Pakistan is concerned, the ideology and the product is still there despite of all efforts by India and West.
Well, concerning Qaid-e-Azam, he has also been criticized too in his style of governance, however brief it was. No man is perfect. He may have had good principles and integrity in his character, but he exhibited dictatorial tendencies. Although he only led Pakistan for a little over a year, and sadly was quite ill during that time, had he made his vision of what Pakistan should be more clear, especially on the crucial questions of secularism, democracy, and foreign policy, perhaps Pakistan's history would have taken an altogether different route.

Allama Iqbal once wrote a letter to Qaid-e-Azam expressing concern that he was surrounded by individuals in the Muslim League who were industrialists and feudalists, and lo and behold, this was the unsavory class that came to dominate Pakistan.

Now regarding Pakistan's ideology, it isn't very clear at all. This explains why there is a constant struggle between the Right-Wing religious forces and the mainstream political parties to define Pakistan's narrative and path going forward.

Is Pakistan meant to be a fully Islamic state governed by Shari'a? If so, why is the English common law system still in place, and practically no steps taken to transition to a fully Shari'a compliant system of law and jurisprudence?

Or is Pakistan meant to be a secular, liberal and democratic state? If so, why are there restrictions on religious practices of certain sects (Ahmadi Muslims)?

So presently Pakistan is in a state of confusion and an identity crisis
 

AbuzarIlyas

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Well, concerning Qaid-e-Azam, he has also been criticized too in his style of governance, however brief it was. No man is perfect. He may have had good principles and integrity in his character, but he exhibited dictatorial tendencies. Although he only led Pakistan for a little over a year, and sadly was quite ill during that time, had he made his vision of what Pakistan should be more clear, especially on the crucial questions of secularism, democracy, and foreign policy, perhaps Pakistan's history would have taken an altogether different route.

Allama Iqbal once wrote a letter to Qaid-e-Azam expressing concern that he was surrounded by individuals in the Muslim League who were industrialists and feudalists, and lo and behold, this was the unsavory class that came to dominate Pakistan.

Now regarding Pakistan's ideology, it isn't very clear at all. This explains why there is a constant struggle between the Right-Wing religious forces and the mainstream political parties to define Pakistan's narrative and path going forward.

Is Pakistan meant to be a fully Islamic state governed by Shari'a? If so, why is the English common law system still in place, and practically no steps taken to transition to a fully Shari'a compliant system of law and jurisprudence?

Or is Pakistan meant to be a secular, liberal and democratic state? If so, why are there restrictions on religious practices of certain sects (Ahmadi Muslims)?

So presently Pakistan is in a state of confusion and an identity crisis
I will not read the other part of text but typing Ahmadi as Muslims is a pure bullshit lolz. You are not different than TTP and BLA if you dont accept the constitution of Pakistan. Terrorists are terrorists and mirza masroor is one of the biggest rebel and terrorist of pakistan
 

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