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Wednesday, November 18, 2009

Anjum Niaz, Mosharraf Zaidi, Rauf Klasra

While Gilani would inarguably fail the Forbes magazine's eligibility test made up of four questions, he deserves the 38th position for holding up the sphere of democracy in the same way Atlas held up the heavens in Greek mythology. Anjum Niaz

The Pakistani elite don't want to answer the fundamental questions that today's Pakistan raises. * Why do these attacks keep occurring?
* How will the challenges of federalism, and its manifestations in local government, police, and the civil services, be resolved?
* How will Pakistan fix education, maternal and neonatal health, and primary healthcare?
* What will Pakistan do to respond to climate change and energy shortages?

Pakistan's elite are too self-indulgent to want to answer those questions, and Pakistan's terrorist enemies too evil. But there is no possible conspiracy that prevents middle Pakistan from having that discourse. That discourse is where solutions to Pakistan's real problems lie. The faux umbrage of Pakistan's polar extremes must not become an ally of the terrorists that are trying to suffocate Pakistan. That is the truth of this conflict. Mosharraf Zaidi

President Zardari was reportedly told point black by Nawab Yousuf Talpur that these were the similar sycophants who were nowhere to be seen when the time of trial came and ultimately their leader was hanged.Apparently, Talpur’s bold utterances proved only a harbinger of more to come. According to sources, after a very long time some of the senior party leaders blasted the policies and failures of their own government, and much to their pleasant surprise, they found the president, also the party co-chairman, ready to listen to them uninterrupted and without giving them a put up or shut up call. Some of the senior party leaders were said to be dissatisfied with the briefing given to them on the NRO issue and the government plans to tackle it in the days to come. Rauf Klasra


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