Jamiat Ulema-e-Islam (Fazl) boss Maulana Fazlur Rehman on Tuesday declared the objectives and standards of the 11-party resistance coalition — the Pakistan Democratic Movement (PDM).
The ‘Charter of Pakistan’, set up by the resistance coalition, records twelve objectives which include:
- ensuring supremacy and protection of federal, democratic, parliamentary and Islamic constitution’s supremacy
- independence of Parliament
- distancing establishment and intelligence agencies from politics
- establishing an independent judiciary
- reforms for free and fair elections
- protection of the public’s basic and democratic rights
- protection of provincial rights and 18th Amendment
- establishment of an effective mechanism for local governments
- protection of freedom of expression and independent media
- elimination of extremism and terrorism
- introducing an emergency economic package to eliminate poverty, inflation and unemployment
- protection and implementation of Islamic sections of Constitution
The charter was reported by Rehman after a gathering of the PDM in Islamabad.
Tending to the media after the gathering, the JUI-F boss said that the union had “dismissed” the consequences of the Gilgit-Baltistan decisions, adding that the surveys were a “replay of 2018 general races”. He pronounced that the decisions were “taken” from the majority and “state apparatus and establishments were utilized openly”.
Rehman, who is additionally leader of the PDM, said that the GB surveys had demonstrated the PDM’s position on the 2018 races as obvious and promised that the union won’t “sit back until this chose government returns home”.
The total however informal consequences of the apparent multitude of 23 electorates, where surveying was hung on Sunday, show that the PTI hosts arose as the single biggest get-together with 10 seats, trailed by seven free movers. The PPP won three seats, the PML-N two and the Majlis Wahdatul Muslimeen, which took a load off change game plan with the PTI, got one seat.
With the conceivable incorporation of four, out of six saved seats for ladies, and two out of three held seats for technocrats, the all out number of seats of the PTI and its partners will get 16 in the 33-part GBLA, showing that it will require the help of just a single additional triumphant contender to shape the public authority.