He alone carries the hope of a nation on his shoulders!!!

desan

President (40k+ posts)
Premium Member
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Imran Khan inherited a bankrupt country, a country looted and plundered by corrupt rulers, a country adrift, lacking confidence about its future. Jinnah’s Pakistan, the country of our dreams, our hopes, and our pride has morphed into a nightmare of despair and despondency.

Imran faces a daunting task. The waters are choppy but he will get through. He is busy cleansing the stains of Nawaz Sharif and Asif Zardari. To quote Churchill, “those were the years that locust had eaten.” How the corrupt mighty have fallen. Shorn of power, how common and mediocre they look. Gone is the arrogance, the insolence and the truculence. Broken and miserable little men, how the twist of fate could reduce a man to size.

Nations, like history, rarely take account of anything but success. Albert Speer, Hilter’s architect, told his interrogators at the Nuremberg trial that history sits in judgment on world’s leaders at the terminal stage, not earlier. Imran is under fire from his political opponents on a daily basis. On all sides one hears criticism of Imran. He is undergoing a noticeable slump in his popularity. “Who are the people who raised this outcry against me… corrupt politicians, veritable bloodsuckers, whose ill-gotten wealth, I have made them disgorge,” questions Imran rhetorically.

What did prime minister Churchill, the saviour of Western civilisation in World War II, have to show in the first two years? HMS Prince of Wales and the cruiser HMS Repulse were sunk by Japanese bombers. HMS Ark Royal and battleship HMS Barham were sunk by Japanese U-Boats. Churchill also lost Singapore, Malaya and Burma. There were vociferous calls for his resignation but when the no-confidence motion against him was put to vote in the parliament, he won by 464 votes to one. So far, Imran has done much better than what we expected he could. He has made no egregious mistake. Nobody expected him to set the Indus on fire in two years.
“People confuse two types of politics,” Imran told The New York Times. “One is politics of moment. The other is traditional power-based politics. Tehreek-e-Insaf is never going to win the traditional way.” He contested the election and won the “traditional way” but with the split mandate. The result is that he needs allies to sustain his government at the Centre and in Punjab, the most important province in the Federation of Pakistan. He has to accommodate his coalition partners and make all sorts of compromises.

The idea that you just hold elections, while everything else remains colonial and feudal means you won’t get democracy, but some perversion of it as we have today in this country. Elections are necessary but not sufficient. Elections alone do not make a democracy. Democracy requires a free and independent country, and an inviolable constitution, a powerful and competent legislature, answerable to the electorate, an independent judiciary, an independent press, and above all a literate citizenry. To assumes that vote alone will automatically bring about a democratic metamorphosis, would be to condemn Pakistan to repeat of the cycle seen so often in our country: a short period of civilian rule, a descent into chaos followed by army rule.

Today Imran is only truly national figure in the bleak fragmented, political landscape of Pakistan. In these harsh and difficult political times, the questions of the Prime Minister’s character is at the centre of our national concerns. If a prime minister has integrity and his hands are clean, nothing else matters. But if he has no integrity and his hands are dirty, nothing else matters and he cannot govern the country. Integrity is Imran’s strong point. It will enable him to ride out the challenges he faces. He still has the support of the people, especially the youth of Pakistan. In a presidential election, Imran will win hands down. One cannot help but recognise in Imran’s destiny, the hand of the Providence which has marked him out a long time ago for the fulfilment of its prodigious designs.

Imran is the only leader with unique qualifications: tremendous self-confidence, passions, above all courage to confront and master our severe economic predicament. He has the capacity and the will to usher in a new social-economic just order. He is the only leaders who will, as Burke said, “tell the people, not where they want to go, but where they ought to go”.

Imran’s demeanour is soothing but at times impermeable. He is shy and does not cherish the parry and thrust of politics. He is the Prime Minister through and through. Behind the scenes, he is exactly what he is in public. He can hold his own in any forum anywhere in the world. He has an august presence, is not overawed by royalty or heads of government or state. When he enters a room, people sit up and take notice. Imran must translate his glamour into political results.

In foreign affairs, Imran must get closer to China, our only all-weather friend. One thing Imran must do is to improve the quality of governance, especially in the provinces. He must not hire “yes men” who don’t tell him the truth. He must carry out radical agrarian reforms, in particular, he must liberate the haris of Sindh, who are like the serfs of Europe in medieval times. No country in the world has made any progress without radical agrarian reforms.

He must keep down expenses and take as little as possible from the poor man so that he won’t starve or revolt. Louise XVI was brought down by a corrupt vicious tax system. Unless Imran reforms the tax system, a French Revolution will come to Pakistan. And last but not least, he must descend from Bani Gala and connect with the ordinary people.

Today, Imran alone carries the hope of the nation on his shoulders. His idealism, self-discipline and zero tolerance of mega-corruption contrast sharply with the decadence, cynicism and mega-corruption of his opponents.

Imran must succeed because in the event of his failure, a political and social revolution in its most extreme form is inevitable in Pakistan. If all goes well, Imran will go down in history as the saviour of Pakistan. He rescued Pakistan from the Sharifs and Zardaris who looted and plundered this poor country. He is the only leader who can revive Jinnah’s Pakistan, a visionary, inspired by the Islamic Caliphate of Medina.

Churchill wrote of prime ministers. “If he trips, he must be sustained. If he makes a mistake, they must be covered. If he sleeps, he must not be wantonly disturbed. If he is no good, he must be pole-axed.” But this last extreme process cannot be carried out every day. It must be carried out at the terminal stage.
We gave decades to the corrupt rulers to loot and plunder this poor country. Imran is facing a gargantuan task of putting the country back on the rails. Bear with him. Give him more time. Let history judge him at the terminal stage.

 
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HSiddiqui

Chief Minister (5k+ posts)
In fact he is an honest person and he shared his entire feeling with Pakistanis, Pakistanis trusted him but most of them having low or no education, expected every thing to be done and implemented the next day, and they didn't thought that things have to be corrected, corruption have to be eliminated, and when this process will starts the criminals will create difficulties , they will use the unlimited amount of looted money to create an atmosphere anti Imran in Pakistan. They will use every one whom they recruited and rewarded high position without any education or capabilities, and these people are in every department POLICE, FIA, ANTI CORRUPTION, CIA, FBI, FBR, JUDICIARY , JUDGES, MUNICIPALITIES, TAXATION and in MEDIA you name it and they have people there so it is difficult. But I am optimistic ALLAH will help him and he will get over all the hurdles soon Inshallah.
 

indigo

Siasat.pk - Blogger
In articles ka koi faida nahi jab log izat se do waqt ki roti bhi nahi kha saktae. end this corona lockdown and bring sops. and restore full salaries
 

Imranpak

Chief Minister (5k+ posts)
A Muslim's first and last hope is always Allah so stop this blasphemous rubbish of "Imran Khan being the last hope" as if he's some Prophet or something. There are many honest and hard working Pakistanis in the country who are not in the public eye. If Allah so desires a nobody can take charge of Pakistan and make it great.
 

Imranpak

Chief Minister (5k+ posts)
Pathetic

This messianism with Bhutto led to Fall of Dhaka.

We are a people who get carried away very easily. Losing logic is part of the DNA of subcontinental people. One day someone is the worst of his kind then the next a Prophet like figure. There is nothing in between.
 

Hussain1967

Minister (2k+ posts)
We are a people who get carried away very easily. Losing logic is part of the DNA of subcontinental people. One day someone is the worst of his kind then the next a Prophet like figure. There is nothing in between.
PTI fans most often remain on extremes. When I say that Buzdar is a rubbish choice ( being the dumbest MPA of PTI), PTI fans immediately start saying that I like pompous people like Shehbaz Sharif. They conveniently forget that there are great many people in between Buzdar and Shehbaz. They are neither as dumb as Buzdar nor as artificial as Shehbaz Sharif.
 

Imranpak

Chief Minister (5k+ posts)
PTI fans most often remain on extremes. When I say that Buzdar is a rubbish choice ( being the dumbest MPA of PTI), PTI fans immediately start saying that I like pompous people like Shehbaz Sharif. They conveniently forget that there are great many people in between Buzdar and Shehbaz. They are neither as dumb as Buzdar nor as artificial as Shehbaz Sharif.

PTI fundo's only want praise for their hero IK. They get all upset when one points out their short comings and errors. They don't want to hear when IK does exactly what Nawaz or Zardari did or about his many u turns.
 

islamabadi

Minister (2k+ posts)
hqdefault.jpg


Imran Khan inherited a bankrupt country, a country looted and plundered by corrupt rulers, a country adrift, lacking confidence about its future. Jinnah’s Pakistan, the country of our dreams, our hopes, and our pride has morphed into a nightmare of despair and despondency.

Imran faces a daunting task. The waters are choppy but he will get through. He is busy cleansing the stains of Nawaz Sharif and Asif Zardari. To quote Churchill, “those were the years that locust had eaten.” How the corrupt mighty have fallen. Shorn of power, how common and mediocre they look. Gone is the arrogance, the insolence and the truculence. Broken and miserable little men, how the twist of fate could reduce a man to size.

Nations, like history, rarely take account of anything but success. Albert Speer, Hilter’s architect, told his interrogators at the Nuremberg trial that history sits in judgment on world’s leaders at the terminal stage, not earlier. Imran is under fire from his political opponents on a daily basis. On all sides one hears criticism of Imran. He is undergoing a noticeable slump in his popularity. “Who are the people who raised this outcry against me… corrupt politicians, veritable bloodsuckers, whose ill-gotten wealth, I have made them disgorge,” questions Imran rhetorically.

What did prime minister Churchill, the saviour of Western civilisation in World War II, have to show in the first two years? HMS Prince of Wales and the cruiser HMS Repulse were sunk by Japanese bombers. HMS Ark Royal and battleship HMS Barham were sunk by Japanese U-Boats. Churchill also lost Singapore, Malaya and Burma. There were vociferous calls for his resignation but when the no-confidence motion against him was put to vote in the parliament, he won by 464 votes to one. So far, Imran has done much better than what we expected he could. He has made no egregious mistake. Nobody expected him to set the Indus on fire in two years.
“People confuse two types of politics,” Imran told The New York Times. “One is politics of moment. The other is traditional power-based politics. Tehreek-e-Insaf is never going to win the traditional way.” He contested the election and won the “traditional way” but with the split mandate. The result is that he needs allies to sustain his government at the Centre and in Punjab, the most important province in the Federation of Pakistan. He has to accommodate his coalition partners and make all sorts of compromises.

The idea that you just hold elections, while everything else remains colonial and feudal means you won’t get democracy, but some perversion of it as we have today in this country. Elections are necessary but not sufficient. Elections alone do not make a democracy. Democracy requires a free and independent country, and an inviolable constitution, a powerful and competent legislature, answerable to the electorate, an independent judiciary, an independent press, and above all a literate citizenry. To assumes that vote alone will automatically bring about a democratic metamorphosis, would be to condemn Pakistan to repeat of the cycle seen so often in our country: a short period of civilian rule, a descent into chaos followed by army rule.

Today Imran is only truly national figure in the bleak fragmented, political landscape of Pakistan. In these harsh and difficult political times, the questions of the Prime Minister’s character is at the centre of our national concerns. If a prime minister has integrity and his hands are clean, nothing else matters. But if he has no integrity and his hands are dirty, nothing else matters and he cannot govern the country. Integrity is Imran’s strong point. It will enable him to ride out the challenges he faces. He still has the support of the people, especially the youth of Pakistan. In a presidential election, Imran will win hands down. One cannot help but recognise in Imran’s destiny, the hand of the Providence which has marked him out a long time ago for the fulfilment of its prodigious designs.

Imran is the only leader with unique qualifications: tremendous self-confidence, passions, above all courage to confront and master our severe economic predicament. He has the capacity and the will to usher in a new social-economic just order. He is the only leaders who will, as Burke said, “tell the people, not where they want to go, but where they ought to go”.

Imran’s demeanour is soothing but at times impermeable. He is shy and does not cherish the parry and thrust of politics. He is the Prime Minister through and through. Behind the scenes, he is exactly what he is in public. He can hold his own in any forum anywhere in the world. He has an august presence, is not overawed by royalty or heads of government or state. When he enters a room, people sit up and take notice. Imran must translate his glamour into political results.

In foreign affairs, Imran must get closer to China, our only all-weather friend. One thing Imran must do is to improve the quality of governance, especially in the provinces. He must not hire “yes men” who don’t tell him the truth. He must carry out radical agrarian reforms, in particular, he must liberate the haris of Sindh, who are like the serfs of Europe in medieval times. No country in the world has made any progress without radical agrarian reforms.

He must keep down expenses and take as little as possible from the poor man so that he won’t starve or revolt. Louise XVI was brought down by a corrupt vicious tax system. Unless Imran reforms the tax system, a French Revolution will come to Pakistan. And last but not least, he must descend from Bani Gala and connect with the ordinary people.

Today, Imran alone carries the hope of the nation on his shoulders. His idealism, self-discipline and zero tolerance of mega-corruption contrast sharply with the decadence, cynicism and mega-corruption of his opponents.

Imran must succeed because in the event of his failure, a political and social revolution in its most extreme form is inevitable in Pakistan. If all goes well, Imran will go down in history as the saviour of Pakistan. He rescued Pakistan from the Sharifs and Zardaris who looted and plundered this poor country. He is the only leader who can revive Jinnah’s Pakistan, a visionary, inspired by the Islamic Caliphate of Medina.

Churchill wrote of prime ministers. “If he trips, he must be sustained. If he makes a mistake, they must be covered. If he sleeps, he must not be wantonly disturbed. If he is no good, he must be pole-axed.” But this last extreme process cannot be carried out every day. It must be carried out at the terminal stage.
We gave decades to the corrupt rulers to loot and plunder this poor country. Imran is facing a gargantuan task of putting the country back on the rails. Bear with him. Give him more time. Let history judge him at the terminal stage.

Wadda aaya last hope...thereer are chattis better "last hopes" in the country....if you had a local govenrment system in place and electoral reforms you will see them rise through the ranks.....ZERO CAPACITY ZERO WILL.....wadda aya last hope
 

Judicary-Media Mafia

MPA (400+ posts)
PTI fans most often remain on extremes. When I say that Buzdar is a rubbish choice ( being the dumbest MPA of PTI), PTI fans immediately start saying that I like pompous people like Shehbaz Sharif. They conveniently forget that there are great many people in between Buzdar and Shehbaz. They are neither as dumb as Buzdar nor as artificial as Shehbaz Sharif.
You shouldn't be saying dumb things every day you and your patwari gangs every day say rubbish and lies. It can only be because of lack of knowledge,corrupt patwari or you are Indian jealous patwari that cant see pakistan growing.
 

bl0u81

Senator (1k+ posts)
PTI fans most often remain on extremes. When I say that Buzdar is a rubbish choice ( being the dumbest MPA of PTI), PTI fans immediately start saying that I like pompous people like Shehbaz Sharif. They conveniently forget that there are great many people in between Buzdar and Shehbaz. They are neither as dumb as Buzdar nor as artificial as Shehbaz Sharif.
They are pujaaris of IK
 

A.jokhio

Minister (2k+ posts)
hqdefault.jpg


Imran Khan inherited a bankrupt country, a country looted and plundered by corrupt rulers, a country adrift, lacking confidence about its future. Jinnah’s Pakistan, the country of our dreams, our hopes, and our pride has morphed into a nightmare of despair and despondency.

Imran faces a daunting task. The waters are choppy but he will get through. He is busy cleansing the stains of Nawaz Sharif and Asif Zardari. To quote Churchill, “those were the years that locust had eaten.” How the corrupt mighty have fallen. Shorn of power, how common and mediocre they look. Gone is the arrogance, the insolence and the truculence. Broken and miserable little men, how the twist of fate could reduce a man to size.

Nations, like history, rarely take account of anything but success. Albert Speer, Hilter’s architect, told his interrogators at the Nuremberg trial that history sits in judgment on world’s leaders at the terminal stage, not earlier. Imran is under fire from his political opponents on a daily basis. On all sides one hears criticism of Imran. He is undergoing a noticeable slump in his popularity. “Who are the people who raised this outcry against me… corrupt politicians, veritable bloodsuckers, whose ill-gotten wealth, I have made them disgorge,” questions Imran rhetorically.

What did prime minister Churchill, the saviour of Western civilisation in World War II, have to show in the first two years? HMS Prince of Wales and the cruiser HMS Repulse were sunk by Japanese bombers. HMS Ark Royal and battleship HMS Barham were sunk by Japanese U-Boats. Churchill also lost Singapore, Malaya and Burma. There were vociferous calls for his resignation but when the no-confidence motion against him was put to vote in the parliament, he won by 464 votes to one. So far, Imran has done much better than what we expected he could. He has made no egregious mistake. Nobody expected him to set the Indus on fire in two years.
“People confuse two types of politics,” Imran told The New York Times. “One is politics of moment. The other is traditional power-based politics. Tehreek-e-Insaf is never going to win the traditional way.” He contested the election and won the “traditional way” but with the split mandate. The result is that he needs allies to sustain his government at the Centre and in Punjab, the most important province in the Federation of Pakistan. He has to accommodate his coalition partners and make all sorts of compromises.

The idea that you just hold elections, while everything else remains colonial and feudal means you won’t get democracy, but some perversion of it as we have today in this country. Elections are necessary but not sufficient. Elections alone do not make a democracy. Democracy requires a free and independent country, and an inviolable constitution, a powerful and competent legislature, answerable to the electorate, an independent judiciary, an independent press, and above all a literate citizenry. To assumes that vote alone will automatically bring about a democratic metamorphosis, would be to condemn Pakistan to repeat of the cycle seen so often in our country: a short period of civilian rule, a descent into chaos followed by army rule.

Today Imran is only truly national figure in the bleak fragmented, political landscape of Pakistan. In these harsh and difficult political times, the questions of the Prime Minister’s character is at the centre of our national concerns. If a prime minister has integrity and his hands are clean, nothing else matters. But if he has no integrity and his hands are dirty, nothing else matters and he cannot govern the country. Integrity is Imran’s strong point. It will enable him to ride out the challenges he faces. He still has the support of the people, especially the youth of Pakistan. In a presidential election, Imran will win hands down. One cannot help but recognise in Imran’s destiny, the hand of the Providence which has marked him out a long time ago for the fulfilment of its prodigious designs.

Imran is the only leader with unique qualifications: tremendous self-confidence, passions, above all courage to confront and master our severe economic predicament. He has the capacity and the will to usher in a new social-economic just order. He is the only leaders who will, as Burke said, “tell the people, not where they want to go, but where they ought to go”.

Imran’s demeanour is soothing but at times impermeable. He is shy and does not cherish the parry and thrust of politics. He is the Prime Minister through and through. Behind the scenes, he is exactly what he is in public. He can hold his own in any forum anywhere in the world. He has an august presence, is not overawed by royalty or heads of government or state. When he enters a room, people sit up and take notice. Imran must translate his glamour into political results.

In foreign affairs, Imran must get closer to China, our only all-weather friend. One thing Imran must do is to improve the quality of governance, especially in the provinces. He must not hire “yes men” who don’t tell him the truth. He must carry out radical agrarian reforms, in particular, he must liberate the haris of Sindh, who are like the serfs of Europe in medieval times. No country in the world has made any progress without radical agrarian reforms.

He must keep down expenses and take as little as possible from the poor man so that he won’t starve or revolt. Louise XVI was brought down by a corrupt vicious tax system. Unless Imran reforms the tax system, a French Revolution will come to Pakistan. And last but not least, he must descend from Bani Gala and connect with the ordinary people.

Today, Imran alone carries the hope of the nation on his shoulders. His idealism, self-discipline and zero tolerance of mega-corruption contrast sharply with the decadence, cynicism and mega-corruption of his opponents.

Imran must succeed because in the event of his failure, a political and social revolution in its most extreme form is inevitable in Pakistan. If all goes well, Imran will go down in history as the saviour of Pakistan. He rescued Pakistan from the Sharifs and Zardaris who looted and plundered this poor country. He is the only leader who can revive Jinnah’s Pakistan, a visionary, inspired by the Islamic Caliphate of Medina.

Churchill wrote of prime ministers. “If he trips, he must be sustained. If he makes a mistake, they must be covered. If he sleeps, he must not be wantonly disturbed. If he is no good, he must be pole-axed.” But this last extreme process cannot be carried out every day. It must be carried out at the terminal stage.
We gave decades to the corrupt rulers to loot and plunder this poor country. Imran is facing a gargantuan task of putting the country back on the rails. Bear with him. Give him more time. Let history judge him at the terminal stage.

Imran Khan is the opportunity offered by Almighty to our oppressed nation...that was terribly wounded by the corruption and treachery if Bhuttos/zardaris and Sharifs....MAy Allah help, bless and guide Pakistan...Pakistan will move forwards, Insha-Allah....there is no looking back towards these corrupt political mafia fully supported by their corruption ally media...
 
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