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Contemporary age and Dr.Tahir-ul-Quadri

Dr.Tahir-ul-Quadri doesn’t have anything in common with the people of Pakistan; he is rich, he dwelt in Canada and he has no political personal history. Then why would he sense the internal disassembly of poor? Why would he draw together people from all the lands and would debate on the cause of human assaults? These are the questions that are rather habitually asked now a day.

Does anybody have any valid answer out there??

Someone!? No?

Well, I do have!!

We don’t fight for humanity or for systemic change because we think we are full of it. We fight for hunger; electricity fall down, water deficit, job uncertainties and we fight for terrorism. We argue all the time about such kind of subjects. We almost accept that this is what we do because we don’t have anything else to do. So these are the changes we want, we allow, we believe he/she can bring for public stimulus and he/she certainly should not be a Maulvi. No, not accepted.

Now let’s go back to a time when a great leader known as ‘Quaid-e-Azam’ born on 25 December 1876 in Karachi. His father was a prosperous Muslim merchant. He went to LONDON, joined the course at Lincoln’s Inn and graduated in 1896. He then ran a Successful legal practice in Bombay. He was already a member of the Indian National Congress. Jinnah became a member and then the president of the Muslim League. He once decided to quit politics and he again started to work as a lawyer in England. The leaders of the Muslim league wanted him to take charge of the Muslim League. Jinnah agreed to come back to India. In 1934, he left London and returned to India to reorganize Muslim league again. At last the British Raj of India was detached into two countries, i.e., India and Pakistan. Jinnah became the first Governor-General of Pakistan.

Anyone notice anything unusual about the above paragraph??

Quaid e Azam came from a wealthy family and his father gave him high quality education. His early life spent in London was first-rate sumptuous locations. Then why did he tremendously struggle particularly for Muslims?

Under this approach so that the poor can understand second-rate unsatisfactory poverty irritants, he never had to think this much about Muslims. He burnt out his life, hiding his mortal ailment from the prime-movers, because he now didn’t want the innovative desire to lose ground on account of medical condition.

There is a great work of the art of guiding the people out of misery and into deliverance. The Quaid-e-Azam’s notion of a country was that, “The country subsists not for life but for good

life”. The Quaid-e-Azam time after time said that Pakistan had been formed for granting one-and-the-same opportunities and ample living wage for the underprivileged people, who covered a large bulk of our population.

Now! Does it ring any bells to you, readers??

Dr. Tahir-ul-Quadri probably has nothing in common with the people of Pakistan but he definitely does have so many things in common with the founder of Pakistan. They share the same scenario, same intellect, thoughts, hope, and believe in good things to come; to help people to call for rights for themselves, to help them speak their minds and plead justice, to stand up for their leadership, to shrink the threat to poor people of future shortcomings and to guarantee food supplies so that people always have sufficient to eat.

I always ask myself a question, this question is certainly my standard question for just about everything but in a demanding moment with nation it almost always grounds me and projects me to make a more sober evaluation. Ask yourself what your country needs most right now?

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