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In support of New Pakistan

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  • In support of New Pakistan

    So I got an idea from our Leader. Sounds cliche but I thought why not bring it up.

    Lets all wear white in Imran Khan's support. Simple White Shalwar Kameez for 14th August. It symbolizing the struggle of the common man against the tyrants. Onwards towards a newer Pakistan.

    And oh, Peshawari Chappal.

    What do you guys think.

  • #2
    ^Such emotional support!! I think instead of being a copycat in outlook, if we can fix ourselves it'll be a huge favor. Stop doing bad stuff and start the good part. Otherwise in most of the govt offices, a lot many people wear white shalwar qameez, take bribes and make sure there is a sign above their desk which says:
    "Haaza min Fazle Rabbi"
    We are just an advanced breed of monkeys on a minor planet of a very average star." -- Stephen Hawking


    • #3
      You gotta admit, this forum is dead without Anwer Pasha and his fabulous insight on pakistani politics.
      “Every son of Adam sins, and the best of those who sin are those who repent.” Narrated by al-Tirmidhi, 2499; classed as hasan by al-Albaani.


      • #4
        ^ he has accomplished his political aim as his "dirtiest politician" is becoming the new PM
        Great spirits have always encountered violent opposition from mediocre minds.” Albert Einstein


        • Sheeda Pistol
          Sheeda Pistol commented
          Editing a comment
          dirtiest politician, dirtiest elections, sore losers

      • #5
        so haramkhors ware against him since day one.
        Turn the table...
        Sun to sahi jahan main hai tera fasana kya.


        • #6

          Mubarakan... Known convict in UK.... Dr. Ghazna Khalid.... she prescribed sildenafil (viagra) on prescrption pad of hospital where she never worked. Her membership canceled.

          Pakistanio.. tabdeeli kay naam par aesay log qabool karo... she will contest on reserved seats of women in NA.

          Consultant is struck off for dishonesty over sildenafil prescription.A consultant obstetrician and gynaecologist has been struck off for trying to hide her attempts to obtain sildenafil citrate (Viagra) using a prescription pad from a hospital where she had never worked. Ghazna Siddiqui, who qualified at the University of London in 1996, held locum posts across the UK, the most recent in Scarborough in 2014. She had practised with distinction in the UK and advised on government policy in Pakistan, the tribunal heard. In February 2014 Siddiqui accompanied a 55 year old man, who was visiting the UK from Pakistan, to a pharmacy in London. She brought an NHS prescription for 50 mg of Viagra, which she had written on a prescription pad from Maidstone Hospital?s women and children?s unit. After she was told that the pharmacy did not have the right strength, she wrote a private prescription for 100 mg, which was dispensed. The man agreed to pick up the drugs prescribed in the first prescription the next day. The pharmacist who came in the next day to fill the original prescription was surprised to find a prescription for Viagra from a women and children?s unit. He called Siddiqui to ask if she worked there and she falsely told him she did. When he found out that she did not, he reported her to the General Medical Council, which started an investigation. During the investigation, the tribunal found that Siddiqui repeatedly gave evasive answers to hide her relationship with the man, known as Patient A. The tribunal made no findings about the exact nature their association but decided that the term ?close personal relationship? had a broader meaning than a familiar or romantic relationship, and included a relationship where the doctor?s professional judgment and detachment are at risk of being overborne. It was only when she was cross examined at the tribunal that Siddiqui revealed that she had known Patient A before she treated him as a doctor. She had been a senior technical adviser to a ministry in Pakistan of which he was federal secretary, and had been general secretary to a steering committee which he chaired. Patient A had twice seen a specialist in the UK for portal hypertension and associated liver problems in the company of a woman. Siddiqui denied that she had been at the consultations and Patient A claimed that the woman was his wife from Pakistan. The tribunal concluded, however, that the woman had been Siddiqui. She knew or ought to have known, the tribunal found, that she was prescribing a potent vasoactive agent late at night and without recourse to specialist advice. ?The tribunal found you to be an unreliable witness,? tribunal chair Andrew Lewis told Siddiqui. Relating several inaccuracies in her testimony he added: ?In your dealings with the GMC your approach fell short of the openness and frankness expected of a doctor dealing with her regulator.? In a reflective statement, Siddiqui accepted that her actions could be ?perceived as misleading or dishonest.? She went on: ?I wish to attend the maintaining professional ethics course which will further help me to develop insight. I wish to remedy my errors, and misleading and dishonest behaviour.? But this statement, said Lewis, was ?certainly not sufficient to reassure the tribunal that it can rely upon assurances from a doctor who has claimed in correspondence and on her CV qualifications to which she is not entitled and given evidence which the tribunal has rejected as untrue.? He added, ?Without a convincing explanation and evidence of insight there is nothing to reassure the tribunal that Dr Siddiqui would not repeat this behaviour. Nor is there sufficient material to satisfy the tribunal that she could be allowed to practise in the near future without the reputation of the profession being disproportionately damaged. ?Many authorities make it clear that where, as in this case, there has been persistent dishonesty, erasure is a likely sanction.? The erasure will come into force after 28 days unless Siddiqui appeals.


          • #7


            • #8

              An Idea for PAKISTAN