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    100 Women Who Shake Pakistan

    100 Women Who Shake Pakistan


    From the March 21‚ 2011‚ issue


    They make up almost half of Pakistan's population of 180 million, but are rarely given the space and coverage they deserve. From Fatima Jinnah to Rana Liaquat Ali Khan to Benazir Bhutto, Pakistan has produced some very remarkable women. Today, they are bankers, businesswomen, activists, artists, sport stars. From a pool of almost 350 women, here's our list of the 100 women who matter most.

    THE SHAKERS


    Roshaneh Zafar
    Inspired by Nobel laureate Dr. Muhammad Yunus's work at Grameen Bank, Roshaneh Zafar, 42, ditched her World Bank career to set up Kashf Foundation, Pakistan's first microfinance institution, in 1996. She started with a $10,000 loan from the Grameen Trust, Rs. 100,000 of her own, and 15 clients. Today, Kashf has more than 306,000 clients, and has disbursed more than $202 million in small loans to poor women. Kashf made Forbes's list of the world's top microfinance institutions in 2007, and U.S. President Barack Obama acknowledged her work at the inaugural Presidential Summit on Entrepreneurship last year. "The women I meet tell me, 'don't tell us about water sanitation projects, tell us how to earn a living," Zafar says. In setting up Kashf, she moved away from conventional development projects to help women finance their own empowerment.


    Bilquis Edhi
    One of Pakistan's most respected social workers, runs the Edhi Trust with her husband

    Aafia Siddiqui
    Neuroscientist convicted by a U.S. court for attempted murder is the cause célèbre for Pakistan's Islamists



    Aamna Taseer
    In tragedy, she showed Pakistan what grace and dignity look like. Punjab's former first lady now runs her late husband's business empire



    Sherry Rehman
    The Incredible Sherry
    Journalist turned politician turned conscience of the nation, she is the most important voice in a country gripped in darkness



    Sultana Siddiqui
    The director and producer also owns HUM TV, a popular women's cable channel



    Bushra Aitzaz
    Activist, businesswoman, and chief of the women's cricket board




    Kiran Baluch
    Set highest test score record in women's cricket


    Rubina Feroze Bhatti
    Fights for the rights of women victimized by violence


    Abida Parveen
    Globally renowned Sufi vocalist with over 20 albums


    Um-e-Hassan
    She shows us the Jamia Hafsa still lives

    Um-e-Hassan, the wife of Lal Masjid's chief cleric, Maulana Abdul Aziz, came to national prominence four years ago as head of Jamia Hafsa, the mosque's seminary for women which was leading the charge to have Shariah laws imposed in Pakistan. The protests and actions of the burqa-clad students in Islamabad got the attention of the world—and the Army. At least 84 lives were lost when commandos finally stormed the Lal Masjid compound in July 2007. A native of Rawalpindi, Hassan cites the Prophet Mohammed (Peace Be Upon Him) and his wives Khadija and Ayesha as inspirations. She began religious instruction for women shortly after her marriage to Aziz in 1985. "Women are very important because they have the most influence on their children," she told Newsweek Pakistan. "For a good society, you need to work hard on the education of women." Hassan says she imparts a positive message to women in her lessons, "Women shouldn't think they have no role in society. They are wives, sisters, mothers, daughters." Hassan says she has never urged any of her followers toward violence, and that the reform of society is the responsibility of religious scholars operating with the authority of the state. One model, she says, is the Saudi religious police, the Mutaween. "When we see injustice and wrong in society," Hassan says, "it is our duty to at least point it out and tell people that this is wrong. This was our position back then, and this is our position now."


    Carla Khan
    Pro-squash player continues the Khan legacy


    Ruth Pfau
    Fights to eradicate leprosy in Pakistan


    Nabila Maqsood
    Stylish and smart, the fashionista has made a career out of making other people look hot


    Bapsi Sidhwa
    Doyenne of South Asian English lit is still going strong

    Jehan Ara
    Leading software development in Pakistan




    Naseem Hameed
    South Asia's fastest woman and endorsements' queen


    Bunto Kazmi
    Fashion designer shows modern sensibility with traditional styles


    Shazia Marri
    Energy czarina

    Married at 14 and divorced by 16, Sindh's first ever minister for energy, oil, and gas doesn't show it, but she's had to overcome plenty of challenges. The poised and articulate Marri, 38, was roped into politics by Benazir Bhutto, and has electrified us.





    Aasia Noreen
    Her plight has inspired thousands to question controversial laws

    Ameena Saiyid
    The power behind Oxford University Press in Pakistan

    Dr. Rufina Soomro
    Helps cancer patients feel normal with low-cost breast prosthetics


    Dr. Feriha Peracha

    Runs Sabaoon to deprogram children brainwashed by the Taliban

    Jugnu Mohsin
    Publisher of Pakistan's first independent weekly is also the country's most powerful humorist


    Sajida Zulfiqar
    Established successful furniture business despite Taliban threat


    Ayesha Jalal
    Tufts professor is top South Asian history scholar


    Nigar Ahmad
    As a founder of Aurat Foundation, she has been key in getting women's voices heard

    Asma Jahangir
    Nothing scares dictators and demagogues more than this brave, rabble rousing, SCBAP president and human rights activist

    Sara Suleri
    Meatless Days author and Yale prof


    Sana Mir
    She raised the bar for cricket

    The 25-year-old led the Pakistan women's cricket team that won gold at the Guangzhou Asian Games, and the hearts of a nation craving sporting success. "We will have this medal for the next 4 years, I want to enjoy that," she told Newsweek Pakistan. She is the top rated Pakistani player, and among the top 20 best bowlers in the world.




    Nergis Mavalvala
    Astrophysicist imparts her knowledge to new crop at MIT


    Shamshad Akhtar
    The first woman to head the State Bank, Akhtar now runs the World Bank's MENA operations


    Rukhsana Bangash
    Don't let her low-key demeanor mislead you, President Zardari's political secretary is the one who keeps things moving along

    Shahnaz Wazir Ali
    The educator and philanthropist is also the architect of the Benazir Income Support Programme

    Aseefa Bhutto Zardari
    The youngest of Benazir Bhutto and Asif Ali Zardari's children has been the face of the anti-polio campaign since she was born


    Yasmin Rehman
    Key voice on the powerful Public Accounts Committee


    Shafqat Sultana
    President, First Women Bank

    Fehmida Mirza
    The first woman speaker of Parliament in the Muslim world

    Fauzia Gilani
    The industrious first lady is a political operator and a leading businesswoman

    Asiya Nasir

    Pakistan woke up to Asiya Nasir after her hard hitting speech in the National Assembly following the assassination on March 2 of minorities minister Shahbaz Bhatti. Representing the orthodox Jamiat Ulema-e-Islam (Fazl), the 39-year-old Christian M.P. left teaching to enter politics in 2002. We're glad she did.





    Kulsoom Nawaz
    The former first lady wowed us all by her courage after her husband's government was overthrown in a coup


    Nasreen Kasuri

    Her self-started education empire now sprawls continents


    Shaista Wahidi

    Replaces Nadia Khan as face of GEO TV and Pakistan's Oprah


    Salima Hashmi
    Painter, curator, gallery owner, she is the face of modern Pakistani art


    Samar Minallah
    Her video of a young woman being flogged in Swat turned public opinion firmly against the Taliban


    Shazia Sikandar

    The New York-based modern miniature artist has shown at every major gallery worth in its salt


    Shirin Tahir-Kheli
    The former adviser to George W. Bush got Pakistan and India talking again


    Sonya Jehan
    Telecom's most attractive mascot


    Souriya Anwar

    Founder of and indefatigable spirit behind Pakistan's SOS Villages


    Syeda Hina Babar Ali
    When she's not busy running Packages, one of Pakistan's largest business groups, she's writing poetry


    Nafis Sadik
    Internationally renowned, her efforts as the U.N. special envoy for HIV/AIDS in Asia have helped stem the disease in the region


    Ghulam Sugra
    The Sindhi activist has gained new popularity after recieving the International Women of Courage Award from Hillary Clinton and Michelle Obama


    Madeeha Gauhar
    The Lahore-based writer opened an outlet for human rights activisim when she launched Ajoka Theatre under Gen. Zia

    Maj. Gen. Shahida Malik
    Pakistan's first woman to make a two-star general marked a new era in women's rights

    Maria Toor Pakay
    The squash wunderkind is making Pakistan proud


    Nighat Said Khan
    One of the founding members of Women's Action Forum, she doubles as a talented filmmaker


    Mukhtar Mai

    She turned a horrible tragedy into a triumph of the human spirit. Gang raped in 2002 at the orders of a tribal jirga, Mai, 39, has fought a long and tough battle to get those who assaulted her convicted. Along the way, she founded a school and authored the best-selling In the Name of Honour. Today, Mai, who is herself illiterate, is working to ensure every girl in her village gets an education.




    Rubab Raza
    Only 13 when she qualified for the Summer Olympics in 2004, Rubab has a bright career ahead of her


    Hina Tahir
    Pakistan's first female fighter pilot


    Sabiha Sumar
    The award-winning Independent filmmaker has dedicated herself to social change through film


    Saima Mohsin
    Freelance journalist who often reports on Pakistan for PBS and ITV


    Salma Maqbool

    Co-founder of Pakistan Foundation Fighting Blindness has made it her mission to ensure no one else suffers her affliction


    Samina Qureshi
    The award-winning author has toured the world, bringing the beauty of Pakistan with her


    Zubaida Tariq

    Food and homemaking guru


    Reema
    Lollywood actress reinvents herself as savvy talk-show host


    Kishwar Naheed
    Veteran columnist still going strong after four decades


    Juggan Kazim
    Ubiquitous cherub-faced model and actress


    Mehrbano Sethi
    With her Luscious Cosmetics, the Estée Lauder of Pakistan


    Marvi Memon
    Parliamentarian and twitter queen


    Sanam Marvi
    Folk and sufi singer sets her own tone


    Huma Abedin
    Aide to Hillary Clinton is Pakistani on her mother's side


    Sania Mirza
    Tennis pro has been welcomed by Pakistanis as their own


    Seema Aziz
    CARE Foundation founder proves that philanthropy can make a difference

    Shandana Khan
    The Rural Support Program Network CEO focuses on the grassroots


    Shazia Ahmed
    Leader of the first four female fighter pilots trained by Pakistan's Air Force


    Reshma
    Legendary folk singer


    Samina Ghurki

    The only PPP leader with a safe National Assembly seat from Lahore


    Nafisa Shah
    She was among 1,000 women nominated for the 2005 Nobel Peace Prize. Encouraged to enter politics by the late Benazir Bhutto she excelled as the mayor of Sindh's Khairpur district and is currently a Pakistan Peoples Party member of the National Assembly.







    Faryal Talpur
    The first sister is running the day-to-day of the country's largest party


    Tehmina Daultana
    PMLN pol has nerves of steel, and a sense of humor


    Tina Sani

    No one can put Faiz's verse to song quite like her


    Meera
    Lollywood siren lives in the headlines and in our hearts


    Samia Raheel Qazi
    Heads the women's wing of Jamaat-e-Islami, the largest religio-political party


    Zareen Khalid
    Pakistan's original event planner


    Spenta Kandawalla
    The U.S. Secretary of State's former classmate is a business mogul in her own right

    Farhat Hashmi

    She established Al-Huda International in 1994. Since then, Hashmi has been the favored proselytizer of the ladies-who-lunch crowd in Lahore, Islamabad, and Karachi. She has a Ph.D. in Islamic Studies from the University of Glasgow—and in converting women to Al-Huda's brand of Islamic conservatism. "I just translate the word of God," she told filmmaker Sharmeen Obaid Chinoy in an interview. So if people have a problem with her, she said, "they have a problem with God."


    Tahera Hasan
    Founding member of KaraFilm Festival maintains a healthy law practice for entertainment industry


    Farzana Bari
    Human rights campaigner


    Bano Qudsia
    Novelist and playwright was awarded the Hilal-e-Imtiaz in 2010


    Maryam Bibi

    Since founding Khwendo Kor, which means "sister's home", a nongovernmental organization, in 1993, she's been struggling for funding. "Big donors like big projects," she told Newsweek Pakistan. They don't seem to find her organization's sharply focused work with internally-displaced women and children headline worthy. But, luckily, Bibi is trucking along just fine. "It is the poorest of the poor women who inspire me to keep working."


    Nahid Siddiqui
    Kathak dancer introduced her skill to universities across the world


    Nazish Ataullah
    Printmaker and social activist


    Tehmina Durrani
    Author and activist


    Samina Ahmed
    South Asia project director at International Crisis Group


    Samina Khan
    Sungi head is working on several development projects


    Ronak Lakhani
    Tech wiz also runs the Special Olympics


    Nusrat Jamil
    Author, rights activist and dynamo


    Marriana Karim
    Raises funds for several charities and runs a kidney center


    Madiha Sattar

    Journalist


    Veena Malik

    Spark and Provocateur

    She says she is 27. Veena Malik, the actor, comedienne, and cultural lightning rod, says and does a lot of things that prompt a double take and require suspension of disbelief. Pakistanis remember her from such hits as "cricketer Muhammad Asif stole my heart—and my money!"; "Meera should watch her back"; and, of course, last year's Bigg Boss on Indian television that had Pakistan—and India—aghast, more because of her desperate determination to hog the spotlight rather than anything real saucy or salacious. For the finale, after she was voted out of the Bigg Boss house, Malik appeared on Frontline with Kamran Shahid in Pakistan taking on a mullah in a highly scripted, and spirited, performance that had Pakistan's pathetic Internet liberals hailing her as their new hero. The debate surrounding Malik's TV antics have served to further confirm the poverty of the liberal elite and the hypocrisy of the religious right. It has also shown Malik to be a savvy entertainer in this age of guns and Gaga. "I'm not one of those you can malign and get away with it," Malik told Newsweek Pakistan. "If people think they can because I'm a woman, they're mistaken." Malik was last seen on India's World Cup-related show, Bigg Toss. Veena, vidi, vici, indeed.

    http://www.newsweekpakistan.com/features/270




  2. #2
    Expert Raaz's Avatar
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    Re: 100 Women Who Shake Pakistan

    اللہ مافی

    Do they have Milk Shake shop ? I dont like 97 of them. Sorry.
    Last edited by Raaz; 19-Mar-2011 at 03:14 AM.


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    Re: 100 Women Who Shake Pakistan

    Quote Originally Posted by Raaz View Post
    اللہ مافی

    Do they have Milk Shake shop ? I dont like 97 of them. Sorry.
    lol Raaz brother who are those three lucky ladies that you like?

    Ok lemme guess, Bilquis Edhi, Ume Hassan and ?
    Last edited by Waseem; 20-Mar-2011 at 06:03 AM.


  4. #4
    Professional biomat's Avatar
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    Re: 100 Women Who Shake Pakistan

    Assalam-o-alaikum
    Why this list doesnot include those who are very common at every KARACHI busy TRAFFIC SIGNALS. Who SHAKES a lot.. You guessed it or ><><><><


  5. #5
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    Re: 100 Women Who Shake Pakistan

    Quote Originally Posted by mohib View Post
    100 Women Who Shake Pakistan



    THE SHAKERS


    Roshaneh Zafar
    Inspired by Nobel laureate Dr. Muhammad Yunus's work at Grameen Bank, Roshaneh Zafar, 42, ditched her World Bank career to set up Kashf Foundation, Pakistan's first microfinance institution, in 1996. She started with a $10,000 loan from the Grameen Trust, Rs. 100,000 of her own, and 15 clients. Today, Kashf has more than 306,000 clients, and has disbursed more than $202 million in small loans to poor women. Kashf made Forbes's list of the world's top microfinance institutions in 2007, and U.S. President Barack Obama acknowledged her work at the inaugural Presidential Summit on Entrepreneurship last year. "The women I meet tell me, 'don't tell us about water sanitation projects, tell us how to earn a living," Zafar says. In setting up Kashf, she moved away from conventional development projects to help women finance their own empowerment.

    Ok so offers loan. At what interest? how many families has she loaned to? How man y families are tired of paying her interest and the princple not decreasing??Is this a old India style loan system where debtors always owe like the old nawabs and theekeydars?

    Shazia Marri
    Energy czarina

    Married at 14 and divorced by 16, Sindh's first ever minister for energy, oil, and gas doesn't show it, but she's had to overcome plenty of challenges. The poised and articulate Marri, 38, was roped into politics by Benazir Bhutto, and has electrified us.

    ok so she got married at 14 and divorced at 16. Obviously her parents must have forced her to say 'I do' at that early age. Well one thing for sure, she fits right in the political jobs






    Spenta Kandawalla
    The U.S. Secretary of State's former classmate is a business mogul in her own right

    Farhat Hashmi

    She established Al-Huda International in 1994. Since then, Hashmi has been the favored proselytizer of the ladies-who-lunch crowd in Lahore, Islamabad, and Karachi. She has a Ph.D. in Islamic Studies from the University of Glasgow—and in converting women to Al-Huda's brand of Islamic conservatism. "I just translate the word of God," she told filmmaker Sharmeen Obaid Chinoy in an interview. So if people have a problem with her, she said, "they have a problem with God."


    You are my Sister. You are the winner in this report. Congrat

    خدا کے واسطے پردہ نہ کعبے سے اٹھا ظالم
    کہیں ایسا نہ ہو یاں بھی وہی کافر صنم نکلے



    http://www.newsweekpakistan.com/features/270
    ................................
    Last edited by abbasiali; 19-Mar-2011 at 05:38 AM. Reason: Sir I change from sweetheart ot Sister, hope you will understand sentiments & respect of ours for her.Thanks


  6. #6
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    Re: 100 Women Who Shake Pakistan

    Quote Originally Posted by Geek View Post
    lol Raaz brother who are those three lucky ladies that you like?

    Ok lemme guess, Bilquis Edhi, Ume Hassan and ?

    خدا کے واسطے پردہ نہ کعبے سے اٹھا ظالم
    کہیں ایسا نہ ہو یاں بھی وہی کافر صنم نکلے

    But listen Quran translation... by her. You will not from anywhere else.

    Very nice style. http://www.farhathashmi.com/dn/
    Last edited by abbasiali; 19-Mar-2011 at 06:02 AM.


  7. #7
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    Re: 100 Women Who Shake Pakistan

    Quote Originally Posted by biomat View Post
    Assalam-o-alaikum
    Why this list doesnot include those who are very common at every KARACHI busy TRAFFIC SIGNALS. Who SHAKES a lot.. You guessed it or ><><><><
    Bio Bhai , who is hanging on the Trafic poles of Karachi....??? pleasee let us know.


  8. #8
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    Re: 100 Women Who Shake Pakistan

    Quote Originally Posted by Raaz View Post
    Bio Bhai , who is hanging on the Trafic poles of Karachi....??? pleasee let us know.

    راز دل کی ایک بات بتاؤں
    جو صنف نازک پردے میں ہوتی ہے وہی حسین بھی لگتی ہے مجھکو -
    اس لیے کہ
    پردہ جو اٹھ گیا تو بھید کھل جایگا' الله میری توبہ ' توبہ میری توبہ
    غالباً اس لیے شرع میں پردہ کا حکم ہے


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    Re: 100 Women Who Shake Pakistan

    Quote Originally Posted by Raaz View Post

    خدا کے واسطے پردہ نہ کعبے سے اٹھا ظالم
    کہیں ایسا نہ ہو یاں بھی وہی کافر صنم نکلے

    But listen Quran translation... by her. You will not from anywhere else.

    Very nice style. http://www.farhathashmi.com/dn/
    Dear Bro Raaz, I will second you in all three great ladies you select.
    Last edited by abbasiali; 19-Mar-2011 at 06:01 AM.


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    Re: 100 Women Who Shake Pakistan

    Lagta hai Sab ne Charas pi hui hai Aaj

    Check the Damm Url


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    Re: 100 Women Who Shake Pakistan

    Quote Originally Posted by Dr Who View Post
    Lagta hai Sab ne Charas pi hui hai Aaj

    Check the Damm Url
    My extremest apology, I never check that url, I am sure Raaz have posted that link unintentionally, and one of the reason I didn't check, because it was posted by him. however correct url has been posted, you can recheck.


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    Re: 100 Women Who Shake Pakistan

    Quote Originally Posted by gazoomartian View Post

    راز دل کی ایک بات بتاؤں
    جو صنف نازک پردے میں ہوتی ہے وہی حسین بھی لگتی ہے مجھکو -
    اس لیے کہ
    پردہ جو اٹھ گیا تو بھید کھل جایگا' الله میری توبہ ' توبہ میری توبہ
    غالباً اس لیے شرع میں پردہ کا حکم ہے
    Shariah main pardey ka hukam is liye bhe hay kay muashray kay Gazoo bohat taroo(تاڑو) hotay hain


  13. #13
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    Re: 100 Women Who Shake Pakistan

    [QUOTE=Raaz;349701]
    خدا کے واسطے پردہ نہ کعبے سے اٹھا ظالم
    کہیں ایسا نہ ہو یاں بھی وہی کافر صنم نکلے

    But listen Quran translation... by her. You will not from anywhere else.

    Very nice style.[quote]



    MashAllah she is the blessed one
    once u listen to her u will start to love Quran
    http://www.farhathashmi.com/dn/podcast.aspx


  14. #14
    Expert Raaz's Avatar
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    Re: 100 Women Who Shake Pakistan

    [QUOTE=Azad;350002][QUOTE=Raaz;349701]
    خدا کے واسطے پردہ نہ کعبے سے اٹھا ظالم
    کہیں ایسا نہ ہو یاں بھی وہی کافر صنم نکلے

    But listen Quran translation... by her. You will not from anywhere else.

    Very nice style.



    MashAllah she is the blessed one
    once u listen to her u will start to love Quran
    http://www.farhathashmi.com/dn/podcast.aspx
    The same with me....when I listen her , my life changed....

    My mind changed....The Tafheem Ul Quran by her ....will make u understand quran and Hazoor

    She is blessing of Allah Tala for Pakistanes...

    My request to all muslim brothers... to listen Quran translation by her , just in car, when traveling, instead of music....u will get a lot ....one parah is just in one hour ....almost.


  15. #15
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    Re: 100 Women Who Shake Pakistan

    Quote Originally Posted by gazoomartian View Post

    راز دل کی ایک بات بتاؤں
    جو صنف نازک پردے میں ہوتی ہے وہی حسین بھی لگتی ہے مجھکو -
    اس لیے کہ
    پردہ جو اٹھ گیا تو بھید کھل جایگا' الله میری توبہ ' توبہ میری توبہ
    غالباً اس لیے شرع میں پردہ کا حکم ہے
    مسلمان جو ہوتی ہے


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    Re: 100 Women Who Shake Pakistan

    Meri to Zindagi Assan hogai
    ek ek word dil p lagta hy
    mashAllah every one whoever is translating or interpreting Quran , doing great job
    but the way she does... I hav no words of praise

    I would too recomend for all to listen to her
    her


  17. #17
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    Re: 100 Women Who Shake Pakistan

    bro u need to replace quite gr8 number of names from this list........some of these ladies need a life man.....sorry to say but seriously


  18. #18
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    Re: 100 Women Who Shake Pakistan

    If this is the serious list then i feel really sorry for the article writer for the fact that u will find the names of veena malik, marvi memon wahidi etc... but u wont find the intelligent Fatima Bhutto here. here is the link about her if anyone interested http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fatima_Bhutto.
    Last edited by fayskhan; 19-Mar-2011 at 11:46 AM. Reason: wrong reference


  19. #19
    Intermediate mohib's Avatar
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    Re: 100 Women Who Shake Pakistan

    Quote Originally Posted by fayskhan View Post
    If this is the serious list then i feel really sorry for the thread starter for the fact that u will find the names of veena malik, marvi memon wahidi etc... but u wont find the intelligent Fatima Bhutto here. here is the link about her if anyone interested http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fatima_Bhutto.
    Its News Week's list not mine, and I think they tried to pick these names from different walks of life, but I do agree with you Fatima Bhutto's name should have been in this list.


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    Re: 100 Women Who Shake Pakistan

    Quote Originally Posted by mohib View Post
    Its News Week's list not mine, and I think they tried to pick these names from different walks of life, but I do agree with you Fatima Bhutto's name should have been in this list.
    Ok brother i m really sorry for my mistake. Thanks and i will edit my previous post. Thanks and sorry


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