Myanmar Military Committing Crimes Against Humanity

While clashes between Myanmar’s Muslim Rohingya population and its Buddhist majority have occurred off and on for the past several years, with the former community usually at the receiving end of the state’s brutality, this time the scale of violence and the world’s response to the situation have been unprecedented. ThousandsThousands of Rohingya refugees have been entering neighbouring Bangladesh since the latest crisis erupted after Rohingya militants reportedly killed a number of Myanmar security officials last month. As per the UNHCR, around 270,000 members of the community have crossed the border after perilous journeys; a number of boats have capsized, killing scores. As the UN’s refugee agency puts it, those fleeing Myanmar are “exhausted, hungry and desperate for shelter”. ThereThere are reports of attacks on the Rohingya in Myanmar by the security forces as well as Buddhist mobs, with international media outlets reporting the torching of Muslim villages. Moreover, the UN’s special rapporteur on human rights has said 1,000 people — mostly Rohingya — may have been killed in Myanmar. While many Rohingyas have fled the immediate threat of violence in Myanmar, their situation in Bangladeshi refugee camps is only slightly better. As reported on Saturday, there is shortage of food and water in the camps, while the threat of epidemics looms large. ThisThis upsurge of violence, and the Rohingyas’ miserable condition, has sparked protests across the world, including in this country. ThereThere has been widespread criticism of Myanmar State Counsellor and Nobel Peace Prize winner Aung San Suu Kyi. Her high-profile critics include fellow laureates Desmond Tutu and Malala Yousafzai. Perhaps what is most disappointing for Ms Suu Kyi’s supporters across the world is the fact that while she struggled for democracy against Myanmar’s generals, her attitude towards the Rohingya is cold, almost indifferent. She has said there is a “huge iceberg of misinformation” about what is going on in Rakhine, the Myanmar state in which the Rohingya are concentrated. WhileWhile it is true that social media is flooded with concocted items and disinformation, the fact that hundreds of thousands of Rohingya have been uprooted is undeniable. Ms Suu Kyi needs to clarify what is fuelling the exodus of Muslims. While indeed the military establishment still pulls many of the strings in Myanmar, Ms Suu Kyi’s reputation as a human rights champion will suffer irreparably if she fails to raise a voice for the Rohingya. Muslim countries in Asia including Pakistan led a growing chorus of criticism on Monday aimed at Myanmar and its civilian leader Aung San Suu Kyi over the plight of its Rohingya Muslim minority. PakistanPakistan expressed deep concern over reports of growing number of deaths and forced displacement as nearly 90,000 Rohingya have flooded into Bangladesh in the past 10 days following an uptick in fighting between militants and Myanmar’s military in strife-torn western Rakhine state. ForeignForeign Office spokesperson said such reports, if confirmed, are a source of serious concern and anguish on the eve of Eidul Azha. He said in a statement that Pakistan urges authorities in Myanmar to investigate reports of massacre, hold those involved accountable and take necessary measures to protect the rights of Rohingya Muslims  In line with its consistent position on protecting the rights of Muslim minorities worldwide, Pakistan will work with the international community in particular the OIC to express solidarity with the Rohingya Muslims and to work towards safeguarding their rights, the statement added. ForeignForeign Minister Khawaja Asif also expressed “deep anguish at the ongoing violence against the Rohingya Muslims in Myanmar”, in a statement issued by the Foreign Ministry. “The plight of the Rohingya Muslims is a challenge to the conscience of the international community,” said Asif, expressing concern “over the spread of hate speech and incitement to violence, discrimination and prejudice against Muslims and members of national ethnic, religious and linguistic minorities.” Asif expressed support for the Organisation of Islamic Cooperation’s (OIC) position “condemning the renewed violence” against Myanmar’s Rohingya Muslim minority. HeHe also said that he supports the OIC Independent Permanent Human Rights Commission’s call “for immediate and effective action to bring an end to all human-rights violations against innocent and unarmed Rohingya Muslim population” and recommendations of the Rakhine Advisory Commission.

Rohingya issue

The Rohingya are a mainly Muslim stateless ethnic minority who according to rights groups have faced decades of persecution in mainly Buddhist Myanmar. The impoverished Rohingya have been forced to live under apartheid-like restrictions on movement and citizenship.

The recent violence, which kicked off last October when a small Rohingya militant group ambushed border posts, is the worst Rakhine has witnessed in years with the UN saying Myanmar’s army may have committed ethnic cleansing in its response. DeDe facto leader Suu Kyi, a former political prisoner of Myanmar’s junta, has come under increasing fire over her perceived unwillingness to speak out against the treatment of the Rohingya or chastise the military. SheShe has made no public comment since the latest fighting broke out.

Muslim neighbours riled

The growing crisis threatens Myanmar’s diplomatic relations, particularly with Muslim-majority countries in Southeast Asia where there is profound public anger over the treatment of the Rohingya The Maldives announced on Monday that it was severing all trade ties with the country “until the government of Myanmar takes measures to prevent the atrocities being committed against Rohingya Muslims “, the foreign ministry said in a statement. ItIt did not say how much trade took place between the two countries but it could prompt other Muslim nations to follow suit.

Indonesia’s foreign minister Retno Marsudi met Suu Kyi as well as Myanmar’s army chief General Min Aung Hlaing in Naypyidaw on Monday in a bid to pressure the government to do more to alleviate the crisis. “Once again, violence, this humanitarian crisis has to stop immediately,” Indonesian president Joko Widodo told reporters on Sunday as he announced Retno’s mission. HoursHours before Widodo spoke, a petrol bomb was thrown at Myanmar’s embassy in Jakarta while police there have previously dismantled two attempts by Islamist militants to bomb the compound.

https://epaper.pakobserver.net/2017/12/06?page=6

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Teacher Deserve High Status

How many parents and children remember their teachers? How often do they express appreciation for the knowledge teachers have imparted to them? Indeed, how many teachers rededicate themselves to the task of their noble profession?

I once took a group of students to India. We also visited Panipat, the native city of my great-grandfather Khwaja Sajjad Hussain (son of Maulana Altaf Hussain Hali), who was a graduate of Aligarh Muslim University.

The British governor of the United Provinces called him and three other graduates and told them they were assured jobs in the government; they only had to select the department they wish to work in. One selected the civil service, the second the revenue department, while the third opted for police service.

Khwaja Sahab chose education. The governor warned him that education is a poorly paid and tiresome profession, but he insisted on education. At the age of 45, he took early retirement from government service, and used his pension to build a school for boys. The school, named Hali Muslim High School, still stands in his native city of Panipat, though it is now called Arya Samaj School. The principal told me that if Khwaja Sahab hadn’t built the school, many a young boy would have been denied a good education.


If society is unfair to educators, they are in turn unfair to it.

In 1966, I had just completed my Master’s degree, and was awaiting an interview call from a company when my old school principal asked me to take up a teaching job in the school. I was initially hesitant, but finally agreed. A nephew, five years my junior, was among my students. His mother, a professor of education, asked the youngster “What does your Anwer Mama teach?” He said, “Oh! He does not teach anything. Woh toh sirf maza karwate hain (he only makes it fun).” My sister turned to me and said “This is the best accolade a teacher can receive.”

Teachers are a cheerful lot, even on a meagre salary. The profession indeed is a noble one as it moulds young minds with knowledge, values and creativity, and there was a time when a teacher was highly respected in society. This respect was born not only of the fact that teachers knew more than their pupils, but out of overall mindsets. It was considered a privilege on the part of those in authority to give recognition and social status to a teacher. His status in society was higher than many a highly paid official. The situation has now changed, and many factors are responsible for it. An accountant, engineer or doctor is considered more useful and, hence, a more respectable member of society, as his contribution is quick, direct, visible and measurable.


The teacher’s invisible contributions to the betterment of individuals (and thus betterment of society) are not being appreciated enough nowadays. Direct and visible material contributions, even by those less qualified, attract more recognition. This has meant diminished importance and, hence, diminished pay for teachers. The fact that this societal injustice is recognised by those in power does not help. To call him a nation builder and keep him in both material and social poverty, on the one hand, and publicly condemning black marketeers while still maintaining their social prestige and official patronage, on the other, has affected the attitude of the teaching community.


Schools have become business enterprises, even cartels, to make big money for its owners and promoters. They are no longer centres of learning and knowledge that are run with sympathy and concern for the student or for the teacher in whose custody the students are given by the parents. The managing director of a prominent school group has worked out a clever stratagem to multiply the profits: he has asked the regional heads and school principals to get rid of senior and experienced teachers and replace them with new ones, never mind if they are less competent, to deliver the goods. All voices of protest are silent, with money and privileges given to those considered a nuisance for exercising their freedom of speech.


Neglect of this community has produced shortage of teachers at both the primary and secondary levels. The low status of teachers has resulted in a situation where those who are usually unable to find employment elsewhere join the teaching profession.

 unfair situations in society, automatic adjustments take place that are usually are not in the best interest of society. If society is unfair to teachers, they too, in turn, have come to do less and less for society. The possibilities of this mutual give and take, and adjustments for the benefit of the new generation, have to be examined and quick action taken as we cannot afford to wait any longer.

My Article For Teacher 

http://epaper.pakobserver.net/2017/11/12?page=7

A Tale Of Two Martyr Brothers

Major Umar Baig Mirza and Lieutenant Colonel Amer Baig, brothers of the former Commandant ‘Command and Staff College’, Quetta Lieutenant General Shahid Baig Mirza. All three brothers were commissioned in 11 Punjab Regiment; a Battalion that their proud father, Lieutenant Colonel (Retd) Abdul Haq was also part of.

“Both of my martyred sons and my eldest son Shahid were passionate about joining the army and wanted to follow their father. He was one of the prisoners of 1971 war and young Amer used to say that he would join the army to take his father’s revenge from Indira Gandhi,” tells the proud mother Zaib-un-Nisa.

“I remember Amer got his arm injured in the earthquake of October 2005, but he kept working for rescue operation without taking rest. Amer and Umar were both much passionate for shahaadat and that they loved Pakistan more than anything,” she added.

Zaib-un-Nisa further shared the grief of losing her sons, “it is unexplainable to lose your children but then I feel proud of being the mother of courageous sons who sacrificed their lives while serving for the country. Even their wives are to be commended for putting up such a brave face in the difficult times and bringing up the children in such a nice way. I am proud of them,” she said.

“Though Umar was younger to Amer bhai but both were very close to each other,” tells Asma, wife of Umar Baig (shaheed). Recalling the earthquake of 2005, Asma tells that they were stationed in Bagh, where Lt Col Amer and Major Umar were serving in the same unit, 11 Punjab.

“The families of all the officers were pulled out immediately and a week later, on Oct 15, 2005, I was in Rawalpindi when Umar’s helicopter crashed,” her voice begins to tremble.

The helicopter was on a relief mission and Major Umar Baig Mirza was guiding the pilots to reach to the affectees. It wasn’t the first mission for young Umar who had done several relief operations since the October 8 earthquake. Although Umar wasn’t asked to go but he volunteered to accompany on the pilot’s request for a difficult mission in an uncertain weather. Lieutenant Colonel Roghani, Captain Alamdar and others who embraced martyrdom in the crash shall never be forgotten because of their devotion to duty.

“Initially it was very difficult to come to terms with the entire situation, my children were too young and one is never ready for untimely death. But I got strength with the passage of time and by realising that my husband died for a cause – he saved many lives in the relief efforts – his country was his only passion,” she says.

Lieutenant Colonel Amer had always romanticised Shahadat and ever since the death of Umar he became very expressive about his thoughts on martyrdom. “When I got married to Amer, within a few days he had started talking about his desire of Shahadat. When he joined military, he not only spent time at Siachen, but also volunteered for Kargil War in 1999, but he didn’t get a go-ahead then,” says Aniqa, wife of Amer Baig (Shaheed).

And then on May 27, 2009, an explosives laden vehicle rammed into the gate of ISI office in Lahore that resulted in the death of at least 26 people and injuring many. Lieutenant Colonel Amer Baig Mirza was one of the two ISI officers who embraced Shahadat in the incident.

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“If there is anything that has kept me strong in tough times is the way Amer carried himself after Umar bhai’s Shahadat. He was very calm and composed and kept the entire family together. For Umar’s family, we moved to Lahore so that we could be around the children. I had seen him cry for his brother all alone but in front of his mother and rest of his family, he put up a strong demeanour – and that has exactly been my inspiration ever since Amer left us,” she says.

Both Asma and Aniqa (both first cousins) tell that their sons, 10-year-old Ahmed Umar and 17-year-old Adnan Amer are passionate to join the army and someday will wear the uniform. As mothers, where it is definitely a proud moment, but then the lives of officers are so tough that their families often find themselves in difficult situations.

“It has been a tough journey as a wife of an army officer and I can’t begin to imagine how it would be as a mother, if at all Adnan decides to follow his father and his uncles. But I will always support him and there is no doubt about that,” says determined Aniqa.

“For Ahmed the image of army is still something that he can relate to, the only memory of his father because he was only one-and-a-half-year-old when Umar died and today all he has are the memories and the great work that his father and uncles have done for Pakistan,” says Asma.

Owing a debt of gratitude to such valiant sons of Pakistan, 30 April, also known as the Yaum-e-Shuhada (Martyrs’ Day), the nation commemorates each year to pay tributes to such unsung heroes who died for a cause – a cause to defend Pakistan at all costs.

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Ramzan In Kashmir

The blessed month of Ramadan, coming in Kashmir . Almost always Kashmir follows the decision of the moon-sighting committee of Pakistan and this year was no exception to that. Kashmir being a Muslim majority state, presently divided between India, Pakistan and China, celebrates Ramadan with much the same religious fervor and gaiety as is the case with other Muslim states of the world. But there are always some local, cultural additions to festivites and religious observances around the world. And who can avoid mentioning the political situation while talking about a nation living under seige. A few things which are special to Kashmir with respect to Ramadan are worth mentioning here. In Kashmir, people in many areas, particularly urban areas hire the services of a person who goes by the title of Sahar Khwaan.

The Sahar Khwaan effectively does the job of an alarm clock and walks around the neighbourhood, beating a drum, around the time of Suhoor, or Sahar as it is locally called, and calls out the faithful to get up and eat the pre-dawn meal before the dawn-to-dusk fast begins. Local newspapers regularly feature different Sahar Khwaans in their features, some of whom have been doing this job as a family tradition. As is the case with other Muslim nations, Kashmiris also have some special foods and drinks particularly reserved for the month of Ramadan. A drink which forms and integral part of Iftar is the drink formed by mixing Chia seeds with milk and water. The drink is locally known as Babri Treish or Kanne Sharbet. This drink is a hit across rural and urban Kashmir and any Iftar is incomplete without this drink. Another addition to the Iftar menu is the milk pudding, made from Semolina (irmik) seeds, locally known as Phirin which differs from the different dish known by the same name in India and Pakistan. It is mostly used as a dessert.

One more interesting thing I remember is the traditional singing done by women during the month of Ramadan, called Rouff. This involves mostly little girls, mainly in rural areas, who sing while the men are away for the late night prayers – the Taraweeh. This traditional singing form is mostly extinct now mainly due to the effect of heavy militarisation in Kashmir. The Kashmir valley is today one of the most militarized zone in the world. With about 700,000 armed and paramilitary forces stationed there the ratio of civilian to security personnel is about 1:7. In this way, many of the cultural specifics of celebrations in Kashmir have also been subject to the vagaries of occupation.

There have been cases when the Indian military/paramilitary has been involved in attacks on civilians even during the month of Ramadan. Only last year, on 18th July, during the month of Ramadan, at least four people were killed and around 50 injured when the Indian Border Security Force fired on a protesting crowd. This year, on the first Friday of Ramadan, Friday prayers were not allowed in the main mosque of Srinagar, the capital of the Indian-held Kashmir. On this day the newly elected Prime Minister of India visited Northern part of Kashmir to inaugurate a power project with many parts of Srinagar city effectively under seige. Pertinent to mention here that majority of the big power projects in Kashmir do not cater to the electricity needs of Kashmir.

On the contrary, the electricity is mostly supplied to North Indian states. While as the believers across the world welcome Ramadan and live through it, hopefully earning the glad tidings, some people in Kashmir are still waiting for their loved ones to come back. The number of persons subjected by Indian forces into disappearance stands around 10000 which includes people of all ages, fathers, brothers and sons. Some are still waiting for their loved ones, who continue to be behind the bars without a charge, to see the light of day. The number of persons in jail runs in hundreds with some having been in jail for the past 24 years.

My article Ramzan In Kashmir

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http://epaper.pakobserver.net/201706/05/page05.php Continue reading

Neglected Herbal Medicine Industry

The herbal medicine is a billion-dollar industry and the world is gradually moving towards organic and herbal medicine as it’s use is completely harmless. However​,in Pakistan herbal medicine industry is being neglected and policies of government are discouraging for the existing set-ups. Herbal medicine is also being used in production of allopathic medicine. Traditional and herbal medicine have been used for the treatment of general and some specific diseases across the country for years. according to reports, Pakistan has potential to earn over USS 45 billion through exports of herbal medicine, if granted permission to prepare medicine at local level. Authorities should take steps to utilize Rich Flora found in Pakistan’s northern region. Government should encourage local herbal medicine practitioners as proper treatment of this industry can also be helpful in boosting Pakistan’s economy. An international level research center should also be established to ensure quality and explore new dimensions in herbal medicine research.article

My Article about Herbal Medicine

History of Dr Ruth Pfau Savior of Humanity in Pakistan

یہ خاتون جرمنی کے شہر لائزگ کی رھنے والی تھی۔

پیشے کے لحاظ سے یہ ڈاکٹر تھیں۔

سن 1958ء کی بات ھے اس خاتون نے 30 سال کی عمر میں پاکستان میں کوڑھ (جزام) کے مریضوں کے بارے میں ایک فلم دیکھی‘ کوڑھ اچھوت مرض

ہے جس میں مریض کا جسم گلنا شروع ہو جاتا ہے‘ جسم میں پیپ پڑجاتی ہے اور اس کے ساتھ ہی انسان کا گوشت ٹوٹ ٹوٹ کر نیچے گرنے لگتا ہے‘

کوڑھی کے جسم سے شدید بو بھی آتی ہے‘ کوڑھی اپنے اعضاء کو بچانے کے لیے ہاتھوں‘ ٹانگوں اور منہ کو کپڑے کی بڑی بڑی پٹیوں میں لپیٹ کر رکھتے ہیں‘

یہ مرض لا علاج سمجھا جاتا تھا چنانچہ جس انسان کو کوڑھ لاحق ہو جاتا تھا اسے شہر سے باہر پھینک دیا جاتا تھا اور وہ ویرانوں میں سسک سسک کر دم توڑ دیتا تھا۔

پاکستان میں 1960ء تک کوڑھ کے ہزاروں مریض موجود تھے‘

یہ مرض تیزی سے پھیل بھی رہا تھا‘ ملک کے مختلف مخیرحضرات نے کوڑھیوں کے لیے شہروں سے باہر رہائش گاہیں تعمیر کرا دی تھیں‘

یہ رہائش گاہیں کوڑھی احاطے کہلاتی تھیں‘ لوگ آنکھ‘ منہ اور ناک لپیٹ کر ان احاطوں کے قریب سے گزرتے تھے‘ لوگ مریضوں کے لیے کھانا دیواروں کے باہر سے اندر پھینک دیتے تھے اور یہ بیچارے مٹی اورکیچڑ میں لتھڑی ہوئی روٹیاں جھاڑ کر کھا لیتے تھے‘

ملک کے قریباً تمام شہروں میں کوڑھی احاطے تھے‘ پاکستان میں کوڑھ کو ناقابل علاج سمجھا جاتا تھا چنانچہ کوڑھ یا جزام کے شکار مریض کے پاس دو آپشن ہوتے تھے‘ یہ سسک کر جان دے دے یا خود کشی کر لے۔

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یہ انتہائی جاذب نظر اور توانائی سے بھر پور عورت تھی اور یہ یورپ کے شاندار ترین ملک جرمنی کی شہری بھی تھی‘

زندگی کی خوبصورتیاں اس کے راستے میں بکھری ہوئی تھیں لیکن اس نے اس وقت ایک عجیب فیصلہ کیا‘یہ جرمنی سے کراچی آئی اور اس نے پاکستان میں کوڑھ کے مرض کے خلاف جہاد شروع کر دیا

اور یہ اس کے بعد واپس نہیں گئی‘ اس نے پاکستان کے کوڑھیوں کے لیے اپنا ملک‘ اپنی جوانی‘ اپنا خاندان اور اپنی زندگی تیاگ دی‘

انہوں نے کراچی ریلوے اسٹیشن کے پیچھے میکلوڈ روڈ پر چھوٹا سا سینٹر بنایا اور کوڑھیوں کا علاج شروع کر دیا‘

کوڑھ کے مریضوں اور ان کے لواحقین نے اس فرشتہ صفت خاتون کو حیرت سے دیکھا کیونکہ اس وقت تک کوڑھ کو اﷲ کا عذاب سمجھا جاتا تھا‘ لوگوں کا خیال تھا یہ گناہوں اور جرائم کی سزا ہے۔

چنانچہ لوگ ان مریضوں کو گناہوں کی سزا بھگتنے کے لیے تنہا چھوڑ دیتے تھے‘ ان کے لیے پہلا چیلنج اس تصور کا خاتمہ تھا‘

انھیں بیماری کو بیماری ثابت کرنے میں بہت وقت لگ گیا اور اس کے بعد مریضوں کے علاج کا سلسلہ شروع ہوا‘یہ عظیم خاتون اپنے ہاتھوں سے ان کوڑھیوں کو دوا بھی کھلاتی تھی اور ان کی مرہم پٹی بھی کرتی تھی

جن کو ان کے سگے بھی چھوڑ گئے تھے۔اس کا جذبہ نیک اور نیت صاف تھی چنانچہ اﷲ تعالیٰ نے اس کے ہاتھ میں شفا دے دی‘

یہ مریضوں کا علاج کرتی اور کوڑھیوں کا کوڑھ ختم ہو جاتا‘

اس دوران ڈاکٹر آئی کے گل نے بھی انھیں جوائن کر لیا‘ ان دونوں نے کراچی میں 1963ء میں میری لپریسی سینٹر بنایا اور مریضوں کی خدمت شروع کردی‘

ان دونوں نے پاکستانی ڈاکٹروں‘ سوشل ورکرز اور پیرامیڈیکل اسٹاف کی ٹریننگ کا آغاز بھی کر دیا ۔

یوں یہ سینٹر 1965ء تک اسپتال کی شکل اختیار کر گیا‘ان ہوں نے جزام کے خلاف آگاہی کے لیے سوشل ایکشن پروگرام شروع کیا‘

ڈاکٹر کے دوستوں نے چندہ دیا لیکن اس کے باوجود ستر لاکھ روپے کم ہو گئے‘

یہ واپس جرمنی گئی اور جھولی پھیلا کر کھڑی ہو گئی‘

جرمنی کے شہریوں نے ستر لاکھ روپے دے دیے اور یوں پاکستان میں جزام کے خلاف انقلاب آ گیا۔

وہ پاکستان میںجزام کے سینٹر بناتی چلی گئی یہاں تک کہ ان سینٹر کی تعداد 156 تک پہنچ گئی‘ ڈاکٹر نے اس دوران 60 ہزار سے زائد مریضوں کو زندگی دی۔
یہ لوگ نہ صرف کوڑھ کے مرض سے صحت یاب ہو گئے بلکہ یہ لوگ عام انسانوں کی طرح زندگی بھی گزارنے لگے۔

ان کی کوششوں سے سندھ‘ پنجاب‘ خیبرپختونخوا اور بلوچستان سے جزام ختم ہو گیا اور عالمی ادارہ صحت نے 1996ء میں پاکستان کو ’’لپریسی کنٹرولڈ‘‘ ملک قرار دے دیا‘

پاکستان ایشیاء کا پہلا ملک تھا جس میں جزام کنٹرول ہوا تھا‘

یہ لوگ اب قبائلی علاقے اور ہزارہ میں جزام کا پیچھا کر رہے ہیں اور ان کا خیال ہے اگلے چند برسوں میں پاکستان سے جزام کے جراثیم تک ختم ہو جائیں گے۔

حکومت نے 1988ء میں ان کو پاکستان کی شہریت دے دی‘
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اسے ہلال پاکستان‘ ستارہ قائداعظم‘ ہلال امتیاز اور جناح ایوارڈ بھی دیا گیا اور نشان قائداعظم سے بھی نوازا گیا۔ آغا خان یونیورسٹی نے انہیں ڈاکٹر آف سائنس کا ایوارڈ بھی دیا۔

جرمنی کی حکومت نے بھی اسے آرڈر آف میرٹ سے نوازا۔ یہ تمام اعزازات‘ یہ تمام ایوارڈ بہت شاندار ہیں لیکن یہ فرشتہ صفت خاتون اس سے کہیں زیادہ ’’ڈیزرو‘‘ کرتی ہے‘

جوانی میں اپنا وہ وطن چھوڑ دینا جہاں آباد ہونے کے لیے تیسری دنیا کے لاکھوں لوگ جان کی بازی لگا دیتے ہیں اور اس ملک میں آ جانا جہاں نظریات اور عادات کی بنیاد پر اختلاف نہیں کیا جاتا

بلکہ انسانوں کو مذہب اور عقیدت کی بنیاد پر اچھا یا برا سمجھا جاتا ہے‘

جس میں لوگ خود کو زیادہ اچھا مسلمان ثابت کرنے کے لیے دوسروں کو بلا خوف کافر قرار دے دیتے ہیں۔

ان کا نام ڈاکٹر روتھ فاؤ ھے۔۔

ڈاکٹر روتھ کا عین جوانی میں جرمنی سے اس پاکستان میں آ جانا اور اپنی زندگی اجنبی ملک کے ایسے مریضوں پر خرچ کر دینا جنھیں ان کے اپنے خونی رشتے دار بھی چھوڑ جاتے ہیں واقعی کمال ہے ۔

ڈاکٹر روتھ اس ملک کے ہر اس شہری کی محسن ہے جو کوڑھ کا مریض تھا یا جس کا کوئی عزیز رشتے دار اس موذی مرض میں مبتلا تھایا جو اس موذی مرض کا شکار ہو سکتا تھا۔
ہم مانیں یا نہ مانیں لیکن یہ حقیقت ہے یہ خاتون‘ اس کی ساتھی سسٹر بیرنس اور ڈاکٹر آئی کے گل پاکستان نہ آتے اور اپنی زندگی اور وسائل اس ملک میں خرچ نہ کرتے تو شاید ہمارے ملک کی سڑکوں اور گلیوں میں اس وقت لاکھوں کوڑھی پھر رہے ہوتے

اور دنیا نے ہم پر اپنے دروازے بند کر دیے ہوتے‘ ہمارے ملک میں کوئی آتا اور نہ ہی ہم کسی دوسرے ملک جا سکتے۔

یہ لوگ ہمارے محسن ہیں چنانچہ ہمیں ان کی ایوارڈز سے بڑھ کر تکریم کرنا ہو گی۔

Share it for respect And salute___ 👍👈 & Follow Me

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Imran Khan is my Leader

                               Imran Khan Said

(only those can play on the front foot who are not scared and PTI will clean sweep…I can already see N-league crumbling with fear )

 

This level of a great leader only Imran Khan can do that he is true and honest with Nation 🙂 ♥♥♥ My words ♥♥♥

‏عمران خان نہ وزیراعظم نہ صدر ہے پھر بی قوم اسے پیسے دیتی ہے کیونکہ لوگو کو یقین ہے یہ پیسا غریب کے علاج پر خرچ ھوگا

https://mobile.twitter.com/Real_UsamaPTI