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Memorable Pictures of Quid-e-Azam


Memorable Pictures of Quid-e-Azam

A Collection of Memorable Pictures of Quid-e-Azam Muhammad Ali Jinnah. The Great Leader of Pakistan.

Quide-e-Azam Birthday
Majinnah6 Quaid-e-Azam relaxing in the garden Quaid-e-Azam-Rare-Photos-567 1oojmg Quaid-e-Azam-reviewing-guard As a gesture of goodwill, tribal leaders presenting a goat to the Quaid_thumb[3] 21 quaid-e-azam-and-fatima-jinnah quaid-e-azam-funeral quaid-e-azam_thumb[1] images 481577-jinnah-1356248158-216-640x480 leader The Founder takes the salute, 14 August 1947
images (1) _1751044_jinnah300 images (2) 04 g8180_u5362_political dada&quaid_N5L_PakWheels(com)

FILES-PAKISTAN-INDIA-60YRS-INDEPENDENCE-JINNAH clip_101 jinnah quaid-e-azam QuaideAzam Quaid-e-Azam accepting a loaf of bread from tribesmen in Khyber Agency_thumb[3] quaid-e-azam612 quaid-gandhiTomb



Source (wikipedia)

Muhammad Ali Jinnah (About this sound Audio (help·info), born Mahomedali Jinnahbhai; 25 December 1876 – 11 September 1948) was a lawyer, politician, and the founder of Pakistan. Jinnah served as leader of the All-India Muslim League from 1913 until Pakistan’s independence on 14 August 1947, and as Pakistan’s first Governor-General from independence until his death. He is revered in Pakistan as Quaid-i-Azam[b] (Great Leader) and Baba-i-Qaum (Father of the Nation). His birthday is observed as a national holiday.
Born in Karachi and trained as a barrister at Lincoln’s Inn in London, Jinnah rose to prominence in the Indian National Congress in the first two decades of the 20th century. In these early years of his political career, Jinnah advocated Hindu–Muslim unity, helping to shape the 1916 Lucknow Pact between the Congress and the All-India Muslim League, a party in which Jinnah had also become prominent. Jinnah became a key leader in the All India Home Rule League, and proposed a fourteen-point constitutional reform plan to safeguard the political rights of Muslims should a united British India become independent. In 1920, however, Jinnah resigned from the Congress when it agreed to follow a campaign of satyagraha, or non-violent resistance, advocated by the influential leader, Mohandas Gandhi.
By 1940, Jinnah had come to believe that Indian Muslims should have their own state. In that year, the Muslim League, led by Jinnah, passed the Lahore Resolution, demanding a separate nation. During the Second World War, the League gained strength while leaders of the Congress were imprisoned, and in the elections held shortly after the war, it won most of the seats reserved for Muslims. Ultimately, the Congress and the Muslim League could not reach a power-sharing formula for a united India, leading all parties to agree to separate independence for a predominately Hindu India, and for a Muslim-majority state, to be called Pakistan.
As the first Governor-General of Pakistan, Jinnah worked to establish the new nation’s government and policies, and to aid the millions of Muslim migrants who had emigrated from the new nation of India to Pakistan after the partition, personally supervising the establishment of refugee camps. Jinnah died at age 71 in September 1948, just over a year after Pakistan gained independence from the British Raj. He left a deep and respected legacy in Pakistan, though he is less well thought of in India. According to his biographer, Stanley Wolpert, he remains Pakistan’s greatest leader.


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