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Mudasir riaz shaheed

Mudassir Riaz Shaheed

Mudassir Riaz Shaheed

Mudassir Riaz Shaheed was born on 2nd February 1990 in village Daffar Mandi Bahauddin. He passed his Matric from govt High School Chak No. 26 on 1st August 2088.

In September 2009, he join Pakistan Army and take part in Valley Teera, Khyber Agency on March 2010 against terrorist in operation.

In February 2013, he joined 2 Baloch Rajment and Siachin operation and was awarded by Glacier Siachin.

Mudasir riaz shaheed
In December 2014, he joined 16 Baloch Rajment and take part in Janubi Waziristan against terrorist.
In May 2018, he joined 50 Baloch Rajment and take part in Awaran Operation. He got Shadat on 2nd August, 2018 in Awaran Operation.

He was buried on 3rd August, 2018 in his hometown daffer graveyard with honor.

Muhammad azam tarar shaheed

Lance Naik Muhammad Azam Tarar Shaheed

Lance Naik Muhammad Azam Tarar Shaheed

Muhammad Azam Tarar Shaheed were born in village Dhala tehsil Phalia district Mandi Bahauddin. He was a very good Kabaddi Player, He was son of Nazar Muhammad Tarar who were also famous Kabaddi Player.

Muhammad azam tarar shaheed
He got Shadat on 16th December, 2007 4:20 AM near Mand in Sawat during operation against terrorist. He was buried on 17th December, 2007 in his hometown Dhala Sharif tehsil Phalia with honor and respect.

naeem aziz sandhu police

Naeem Aziz Sandhu DPO Mandi Bahauddin

Naeem Aziz Sandhu نعیم عزیز سندھو

Who is DPO Mandi Bahauddin?

Mr. Naeem Aziz Sandhu is the new DPO of Mandi Bahauddin. Mr. Naeem Aziz Sandhu has assumed the charge of District Police Officer Mandi Bahauddin on 03-08-2022 (Friday). Before him, Mr. Sajid Hussain Khokhar were the DPO of Mandi Bahauddin.

naeem aziz sandhu police

Qualification of Naeem Aziz Sandhu:

  • Mr. Naeem Aziz Sandhu’s qualification is Masters (Economics)
  • He dis his Masters in Economics from Government College Lahore, F.Sc from FC College Lahore and Matriculation from D.P.S Faisalabad.

Meaning of DPO

DPO is stands for District Police Officer. DPO is the head of Police Officers of the District.

Mandi Bahauddin Police

The District Police Mandi Bahauddin is an integral unit of Punjab Police. Mandi Bahauddin consists 3 sub-Divisions and 11 Police stations. The head of each Police station is an officer of the rank of Inspector, called Station House Officer (SHO). A group of Police stations constitute a Police sub-division which is supervised by an officer of the rank of Deputy Superintendent of Police (DSP).

Mandi Bahauddin Police Stations Telephone Numbers

ahmad salim

Ahmad Salim

Ahmad Salim 

ahmad salim

Ahmad Salim or Muhammad Salim Khawaja (born 26 January 1945 in Miana Gondal, District Mandi Bahauddin, Punjab, Pakistan) is a writer, archivist and co-founder of the South Asian Resource and Research Centre, a private archive established in 2001. He currently lives in Islamabad.

Early Life

Born Muhammad Salim Khawaja in the village of Miana Gondal in Mandi Bahauddin District, Punjab, Pakistan, Salim was the fourth among seven brothers and sisters. Salim’s early education was in Miana Gondal, before going to Peshawar for matriculation. While studying in Peshawar, Salim made acquaintance with writers and poets; notably Farigh Bukhari, Mohsin Ahsan, Raza Hamdani, and Jauhar Meer.

After matriculating from Peshawar, Salim moved to Karachi for his intermediate education. He got admission in Urdu College. Around that time Ahmad Salim participated in a competition arranged by Afkar, a literary magazine. Participants were asked to write their thoughts on Faiz Ahmad Faiz’s poetry. Ahmad Salim’s poem on Faiz got first prize in the competition. At that time Faiz was the principal of Abdullah Haroon College. On Faiz’s invitation Ahmad Salim joined Abdullah Haroon College. A close association grew between Faiz and Ahmad Salim, and continued till Faiz’s death in 1984.

Career

After completing high school (Intermediate) Ahmad Salim joined the National Bank in 1968. Later he was transferred to Rawalpindi where he continued working for that bank through 1969. Ahmad Salim then moved to Lahore and started teaching at Shah Hussain College. During 1969–71 he was associated with National Awami Party (NAP), and was briefly put in jail in 1971 for his criticism of Pakistan Army’s operation in East Pakistan (now Bangladesh).

In 1972 Zulfiqar Ali Bhutto appointed Faiz as the Chairman of National Council of Arts. On Faiz’s invitation Ahmad Salim joined the council. During his association with the National Council of Arts from 1972 through 1975, Ahmad Salim operated the Folklore Research Centre and published material on Punjabi and Sindhi folklore. Ahmad Salim left the Council shortly after Faiz left that institution in 1974.

1976–77, Ahmad Salim taught at Sindh University, Jamshoro. He taught a course on Pakistani languages—the course material was developed by him. At that time Shaikh Ayaz was the Vice-Chancellor of Sindh University. Ahmad Salim enjoyed good relations with Shaikh Ayaz, as he had translated Ayaz’s poetry into Punjabi. Ahmad Salim’s principal work at the Sindh University was to translate Shah Hussain’s poetry into Sindhi, and Bhitai’s work into Punjabi, though he could not complete the latter. During his stay at the Sindh University Ahmad Salim also completed his Bachelor of Arts degree.

After Bhutto imposed martial law, Ahmad Salim moved to Karachi in late 1977. There he wrote reviews of TV programs for Daily Aman (Editor: Afzal Siddiqui). For supplemental income Ahmad Salim did a lot of translation work too, and came to popularly known as Ahmad Salim Muttarajjim (translator). In 1979 he got admission in MA Philosophy at Karachi University. He completed MA with a gold medal. It was around that time that Ahmad Salim got married. Starting from 1981 he edited JafaKash, a labour magazine. 1985–88, Ahmad Salim taught a course on Pakistani languages at Karachi University — the same course that he had taught at Sindh University. After separating from his wife in 1988 Ahmad Salim moved to Lahore. He has one daughter from that marriage.

When Pakistan’s National and Provincial assemblies were dissolved by President Ghulam Ishaque Khan in 1990, Jang group asked Ahmad Salim to write a book on Pakistan’s history related to dissolution of assemblies. Ahmad Salim quickly learned the scarcity of research material and the difficulty in obtaining information from government institutes. He started collecting and archiving material of historical importance. Thus became his career in archiving.

1996– June 2007, Ahmad Salim worked as the Director of Urdu Publications for Sustainable Development Policy Institute, an NGO. He still does part-time research work for that organization. In 2010 he received Islamic Republic of Pakistan’s Pride of Performance Award in recognition of his contribution in the field of literature.

 

 

amrita pritam

Amrita Pritam

Amrita Pritam 

amrita pritam

 

The famous Indian novelist, essayist and poet, who wrote in Punjabi and Hindi, is considered the first prominent female Punjabi poet, novelist, essayist and the leading 20th century poet of the Punjabi language. She was born as Amrit Kaur in 1919 in Mandi Bahauddin. She is equally loved on both sides of the India-Pakistan border. With a career spanning over six decades, she produced over 100 books of poetry, fiction, biographies, essays, a collection of Punjabi folk songs, and an autobiography that were all translated into several Indian and foreign languages.

 

Amrita Pritam; (31 August 1919 – 31 October 2005) was an Indian novelist, essayist and poet, who wrote in Punjabi and Hindi. An prominent figure in Punjabi literature, she is the recipient of the 1956 Sahitya Akademi Award. Her body of work comprised over 100 books of poetry, fiction, biographies, essays, a collection of Punjabi folk songs and an autobiography that were all translated into several Indian and foreign languages.

Pritam is best remembered for her poignant poem, Ajj aakhaan Waris Shah nu (Today I invoke Waris Shah – “Ode to Waris Shah”), an elegy to the 18th-century Punjabi poet, an expression of her anguish over massacres during the partition of India. As a novelist, her most noted work was Pinjar (“The Skeleton”, 1950), in which she created her memorable character, Puro, an epitome of violence against women, loss of humanity and ultimate surrender to existential fate; the novel was made into an award-winning film, Pinjar (2003).

When India was partitioned into the independent states of India and Pakistan in 1947, she migrated from Lahore, to India, though she remained equally popular in Pakistan throughout her life, as compared to her contemporaries like Mohan Singh and Shiv Kumar Batalvi.

Pritam’s magnum opus, a long poem, Sunehade won her the 1956 Sahitya Akademi Award, making her the first and the only woman to have been given the award for a work in Punjabi. She later received the Bharatiya Jnanpith, one of India’s highest literary awards, in 1982 for Kagaz Te Canvas (“The Paper and the Canvas”). The Padma Shri came her way in 1969 and finally, Padma Vibhushan, India’s second highest civilian award, in 2004, and in the same year she was honoured with India’s highest literary award, given by the Sahitya Akademi (India’s Academy of Letters), the Sahitya Akademi Fellowship given to the “immortals of literature” for lifetime achievement. she wrote her poems mostly for the partition.

 

Background

Amrita Pritam was born as Amrit Kaur in 1919 in Mandi Bahauddin, Punjab, in present-day Pakistan, the only child of Raj Bibi, who was a school teacher and Kartar Singh Hitkari, who was a poet, a scholar of the Braj Bhasha language, and the editor of a literary journal. Besides this, he was a pracharak – a preacher of the Sikh faith.

 Amrita’s mother died when she was eleven. Soon after, she and her father moved to Lahore, where she lived till her migration to India in 1947. Confronting adult responsibilities and besieged by loneliness following her mother’s death, she began to write at an early age. Her first anthology of poems, Amrit Lehran (“Immortal Waves”) was published in 1936, at age sixteen, the year she married Pritam Singh, an editor to whom she was engaged in early childhood, and changed her name from Amrit Kaur to Amrita Pritam. Half a dozen collections of poems were to follow between 1936 and 1943.

daim iqbal daim

Daim Iqbal Daim (Poet)

Daim Iqbal Daim دائم اقبال دائم

daim iqbal daim

A Punjabi, Sufi poet and author of at least 120 books, Daim was born in 1909 in Wasu District Mandi Bahauddin. He wrote in Urdu and Persian as well. His books titled Sohni Mahinwal, Shahnama Karbala, Shahnama Haidari, Shahnama Ghausia, Ki Janan Me Kaun and Kambal Posh are famous.

 

Daim Iqbal Daim from Mandi Bahauddin District, Pakistan also wrote many qissas in Punjabi language like Mirza Sahiban, Laila Majnu, Sohni Mahiwal, Bilal Biti etc. Daim got popularity by writing “Shah Nama Karbla” and “Kambal Posh”.

mazar of daim iqbal daim

daim iqbal daim mazar

Rafiq tarar death news

Muhammad Rafiq Tarar

Muhammad Rafiq Tarar  محمد رفیق تارڑ

Early life and education

Muhammad Rafiq Tarar was born in Mandi Bahauddin, Pakistan on 2 November 1929 to a Tarar family. Before Independence of Pakistan, Tarar was influenced by Syed Ata Ullah Shah Bukhari and he took a part in political sessions of Majlis-e-Ahrar-e-Islam. During his college years, he was also an activist of Muslim League and follower of Muhammad Ali Jinnah. During the partition of Pakistan, Tarar performed voluntary duty as a relief worker in camps set up by Muslim Students Federation for Indian emigrants. He graduated with B.A. in Islamic Studies from Islamia College, Gujranwala in 1949. He acquired LLB degree in 1951 from Punjab Law College, University of the Punjab.

2 November 1929 – 7 March 2022

Was a Pakistani politician and a jurist who served as the ninth president of Pakistan from January 1998 until his resignation in June 2001, and prior to that as a senator from Punjab in 1997. Before entering politics, Tarar served as senior justice of the Supreme Court of Pakistan from 1991 to 1994 and as the 28th Chief Justice of Lahore High Court from 1989 to 1991.

Muhammad Rafiq Tarar was born in Mandi Bahauddin, and graduated with LLB from University of the Punjab in 1951, before starting practice as a lawyer in Lahore High Court the following year. In 1966, he pursued a career as a jurist. Tarar later served as a justice in Pakistan’s highest courts. After his retirement at 65, he started a political career as a legal advisor to Nawaz Sharif. Tarar became a senator from Punjab in 1997 and the same year nominated as presidential candidate by PML-N, but his nomination paper was rejected by the Acting Chief Election Commissioner. Barrister Ijaz Husain Batalvi assisted by M. A. Zafar and Akhtar Aly Kureshy Advocate, challenged his rejection in Lahore High Court and the Full Bench set aside the rejection order of Election Commission and he was elected as President of Pakistan in the presidential election by a margin of 374 out of 457 votes of the Electoral College. 

Tarar assumed office in January 1998 with heavy criticism by opposition especially from former Prime Minister Benazir Bhutto who accused him of illegally legitimizing dismissal of his government as a judge of Supreme Court of Pakistan. As a head of state, Tarar shifted Pakistan’s system of government from semi-presidential system to parliamentary democratic system by signing Thirteenth Constitutional Amendment. He surrendered his reserve power of dismissing Prime Minister, triggering new elections and dissolving National Assembly. He also signed the Fourteenth and Fifteenth amendment to the constitution that limited the powers of the presidency from executive to a figurehead.

Tarar resigned as a President in 2001 following 1999 Pakistani coup d’état. He resisted and did not endorse the 12 October 1999 military coup. He was forced to step down by then Chief Executive Pervez Musharraf and ultimately succeeded by Musharraf through a referendum held in 2002. Twenty months after seizing power in a coup, General Musharraf took the head of state’s oath and became the fourth military ruler to become president.

After a prolonged illness, he passed away on March 7, 2022 in Lahore.

muhammad rafiq tarar

Muhammad Rafiq Tarar retired from the national politics and settled in Lahore, where he passed away on March 7, 2022. He retained a good friendship with Nawaz Sharif and was a close retainer of the Sharif family. His daughter in law, Saira Tarar, was a member of the Third Sharif ministry, served as Ministry of National Health Services Regulation and Coordination. His grandsons Bilal Farooq Tarrar and Attaullah Tarar are active in politics through the PMLN platform.

 

منڈی بہاءالدین کے تعلق رکھنے والے سابق صدرپاکستان رفیق تارڑ انتقال کرگئے

 

This information was collected from Wikipedia