Sunday, 2 July 2017

Rafique Claims Warning To Rivals Own

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Rafique claims warning to rivals own personal view

PML-N leader Khawaja Saad Rafique explained yesterday that his remarks warning the opposition party not to derail his personal political views and democracy have nothing to do with PML-N's party policy.

On Saturday, the minister of railways warned Imran Khan, chairman of Pakistan's Tehreek-i-Insaf (PTI), that it would not benefit if the democratic system was packed.

Read more: 'Cornered'PML-N warns rivals not to escape democracy.

Rafique's claim sparked all kinds of conspiracy theories in the political turmoil caused by the Panama Papers incident.

The material of firebrand PML-N is Khawaja Saad Rafique. I got a reputation for being a person who yearns for a desperate moment.

For example, when Imran Khan and his ward arrived in Islamabad at the height of last year's capital march, he acted most frankly.

His warning of a 'hidden hand' is openly associated with the fear of PML-N about the possibility of adverse outcomes in the case of current Panamanian papers.

"Imran Khan must understand the sensitivity of the situation and be responsible for the results," he warned, "disqualified games are like playing with fire."

"Those who do not like our faces can not wait eleven months for the 2018 election? Islamabad's snakes were wounded but not removed," he said.

At a press conference today, Rafique reminded the 2006 Democratic Charter signed by former Prime Minister Benazir Bhutto and Nawaz Sharif.

The charter urged both sides to struggle for dictatorship in order to eliminate the "distortion" in the Constitution after the dictatorship struggle and the overthrow of the PML-N government.

"We have achieved the goal of the democratic charter after many years of struggle," Rafique said.

"The Democratic Constitution says the parties will not make false claims to each other.

He said the Constitution expressed the civilian's supreme authority and respect for the Constitution, and demanded that state institutions operate under the law. The Pakistani authorities also called for protecting the people of Pakistan and their fundamental rights. "But many hatred people did not like the charter."

Rafique recalled that the Prime Minister made a certain promise in 2013 when the PML-N came into effect and argued that "today Pakistan has made progress."

"We must remind ourselves of the progress made since then and the obstacles that existed," Rafee said.

Rafique argued, "If you do not fulfill this responsibility as a political advocate and do not take responsibility as a politician, we have not played our part."

"We can not stop saying, it is our work, to whom will we speak?"

He argued today that Iraq has a strong and free press and a free judiciary, and that the institutions are acting according to the Constitution. "This has not been achieved in a day," he added.

"We will not let this progress change, it's not the responsibility of society," Rafique said.

He recalled that in 2013 terrorism was rampant across the country and claimed hundreds of lives in Karachi and Balochistan.

Pakistan recalled that global financial institutions suggested a default on Pakistan, and claimed that Pakistan could become the world's 16th largest economy in the next decade.

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