Saturday, August 19, 2017

Music Video - Benjamin Sisters - tum zindagi ko gham ka .

#DrRuthPfau - Dr. Ruth Pfau three last wishes

Mother Teresa of Pakistan, Dr. Ruth Pfau had reportedly made three wishes before her death on August 15th.
Her wishes were as following:
1. Dr. Pfau did not have any desire to be kept alive on a ventilator.
2. She for some reason wanted to be buried in a red dress.
3. She needed her dead body to be brought to the same hospital she had been in charge of, Marie Adelaide Leprosy Center.
Ruth Pfau had dedicated her life to treating leprosy in Pakistan died at the age of 87 years.
She is the third citizen after Quaid-e-Azam and Abdul Sattar Edhi to get a state funeral service in Pakistan. Pakistan’s ‘Mom Teresa’ Dr Ruth Pfau, who devoted a lifetime to battling leprosy in the nation, was laid to rest at Karachi’s Gora Qabristan with full state honours on Saturday.
Head of Army Staff (COAS) General Qamar Javed Bajwa attended the burial ceremony of Dr Ruth pfau, after arriving in Karachi earlier today.
Among the dignitaries who attended the burial of Pakistan’s humanitarian hero were President Mamnoon Hussain, Air Chief Marshal Sohail Aman, IG Sindh, Corps Commander Karachi, DG Rangers and Governor Sindh Muhammad Zubair.Chief Minister Sindh Syed Murad Ali Shah alongside his bureau was additionally present at the ceremony.
Dr Ruth’s state burial service was performed with national respects at St Patrick’s Cathedral prior today. Military conveyed the coffin containing Dr Ruth’s body to St Patrick’s Cathedral in Saddar in a gun convoy.The flag of Vatican City was additionally raised at the church Saturday morning, while the national flag of Pakistan stayed at half pole.
A 19-gun salute was offered amid the memorial service procedures, with contingents of each of the three Armed Forces of Pakistan present on the event.

#DrRuthPfau - My first meeting with Dr Ruth Pfau, the angel of Manghopir

Owais Tohid
When I first saw Dr Ruth Pfau sitting under an old banyan tree in Manghopir, it reminded me of a childhood story told by my great grandmother, Babi.
Babi in her youth was the prettiest girl in her hometown of Banaras, and so was taken away by djins. She was saved by an old woman who sat under a banyan tree along the Ganges, surrounded by the outcast widows, young and old.
“She was Devi Maa, her world revolved around these bald women in white saris, otherwise despised by everyone in town. She was their psychiatrist, their spiritual leader and, above all, their only hope,” Babi would narrate.
That image came to mind when I saw Dr Pfau sitting and knitting under a banyan tree in the hilly area of Manghopir, a poor neighbourhood of Karachi.
In full-sleeved shalwar kameez with a shawl wrapped around her, she was surrounded by women leprosy patients as outcast as the widows in Banaras.
The clawed hands and feet, the wounds, the deformities didn't faze Dr Pfau. She shared meals with them, shared jokes with them in her broken Urdu, and they called her Amma.
This was my first field assignment as a trainee reporter. I had just entered the world of journalism, though the newspaper I was with, The News, had not yet launched. This was some 26 years ago.
Dr Pfau's own journey started during World War II. “I saw the bombardment, witnessed the cruelties and inhumanity. I left.”
Leaving behind her hometown Leipzig in former East Germany, she crossed the border into France to study medicine and went on to join the Church as a nun.
“I knew by then that my life belongs to humanity and I had to work to end the sufferings,” she recalled. Dr Pfau arrived in Karachi on route to India in 1960, and was horrified by what she saw at the Leprosy Colony off Macleod Road, now known as I.I. Chundrigar Road.
“Outcast, alienated, in miserable conditions without any medical facilities, and without normal human interactions. When I saw that, it changed my life.”
She made Karachi her home and built the Marie Adelaide Leprosy Centre (MALC) in Saddar, and a destitute centre and orphanage in Manghopir.
“Initially, it was difficult. It was like traveling in a vast desert all alone but later, as people joined in and supported, it became a caravan and, this place, an oasis,” she told me.
Patients wanting to discuss problems with her kept interrupting our conversation. She could tell that their severe deformities and physical closeness to me was making me uncomfortable, but she wanted me to see beyond their physical condition.
“We are not focusing on the disease, we are focusing on the people (patients),” she said. “That’s how you change societal behaviours.” She started wrapping up around sunset and scheduled our next meeting at the MALC. There was to be a wedding. An Afghan Pashtun patient with leprosy had fallen in love with a Mohajir girl who also had leprosy.
Dr Pfau approached the girl’s family and arranged the wedding. Their deformities were irrelevant as everybody danced and sang; there was immense happiness all around at the centre. I wrote about this love story for my newspaper.
She expanded her medical work, from the port city of Karachi to the deserts of Thar to the mountainous region of Gilgit Baltistan and Azad Jammu and Kashmir.
I asked her about what hurdles she faced. “No hurdles for Amma. I would cover my head and travel everywhere. They first thought I was Pashtun,” she laughingly said. “They knew that I was there to help. They all considered me as a Pakistani rather than a German. My birthplace is Germany but my heart beats for Pakistan.”
I inquired if she had any regrets. “No,” she smiled. “If I were to be reincarnated, I would like to be in Pakistan again.” 
 Dr Pfau travelled extensively in Afghanistan, even during the Cold War and later during the infighting between the Mujahideen groups. “I would travel to Bamiyan, Kabul, Jalalabad, Mazar-e-Sharif, Herat. Be it Hekmatyar or Ahmed Shah Masoud, I would cover my head, sit with them and have qahwa. They respected me. They knew I had no agenda other than serving people with medical facilities.” The same deference was extended to her even in the whirlpool of Karachi’s politics. As one volunteer at her centre pointed out, whether it was MQM’s strikes or the Taliban networks in Manghopir, no one said anything to her. “She had a free pass,” the volunteer told me.
I remember that first interview with her for more than one reason. I transcribed and edited the interview but somehow misspelled leprosy as ‘leprisy’ and it got printed that way in the rehearsal dummy copy, two days before the launch of The News.
My city editor and mentor, late Iqbal Jaffery, gave me hell and remembered it for the rest of his life. Years later, he told my wife Nazish Brohi about it.
“Your husband has now worked for AFP, BBC, Guardian and the CS Monitor and might be a star, but when he started, he didn’t know how to spell leprosy,” he joked with her in Peshawar a few months before his death.
On August 9, when I was having my treatment at the Aga Khan Hospital in Karachi, I came to know that Dr Pfau was in critical condition and the ventilator was being removed.
I sent a bouquet of flowers to her room. I didn’t have the courage to peep through the glass to see her one last time.
I instead wanted to remember her sitting under the banyan tree surrounded by outcast leprosy patients like Devi Maa of Benaras from my childhood story.

Sindh govt renames Civil Hospital Karachi after Dr Ruth Pfau

Sindh government has issued a notification renaming Civil Hospital to Dr. Ruth K.M. Pfau “in recognition of [her] services in medical field rendered".
The hospital will be renamed with immediate effect.
Dr Pfau, Pakistan’s ‘Mother Teresa’, who dedicated a lifetime to fighting leprosy in the country, was laid to rest at Karachi's Gora Qabristan with full state honours on Saturday.  
Among the dignitaries who attended the burial of Pakistan's humanitarian hero were President Mamnoon Hussain, Air Chief Marshal Sohail Aman, IG Sindh, Corps Commander Karachi, DG Rangers, Chief of Army Staff General Qamar Javed Bajwa and Governor Sindh Muhammad Zubair.
German-Pakistani national Dr Ruth breathed her last after prolonged illness on August 10, 2017 at a private hospital in Karachi. She was 87.
She is only the second person to be accorded a state funeral in 29 years, with the last one offered for late philanthropist Abdul Sattar Edhi in 2016.
Dr Ruth visited Pakistan in the 1960s and ended up staying, adopting Pakistan as her new home as she dedicated her life to taking care of leprosy patients.
It was due to her endless struggle that Pakistan defeated the disease and became leprosy-free in 1996.
She was granted Pakistani citizenship in 1988 and received numerous accolades for her services, including the country's top civilian awards Hilal-i-Imtiaz and Hilal-i-Pakistan.

Pakistan - Dr. Ruth Pfau laid to rest in Karachi

After state funeral of 'Pakistan's Mother Teresa,' Dr. Ruth Pfau was laid to rest in Gora Kabristan, Karachi.
President Mamnoon Hussain, Chief of Army Staff (COAS) General Qamar Bajwa, Sindh Chief Minister Murad Ali Shah, Sindh Governor Muhammad Zubair, Air Chief Marshal Sohail Aman and Deputy Chief of Naval Staff (Operations) Vice Admiral Zafar Mahmood Abbasi, have attended the burial ceremony.
Earlier ast rights were being performed for Dr Ruth Katherina Martha Pfau in a state funeral. Her body was brought to St Patrick's Cathedral in Saddar, in a convoy.
Gun convoy is the the highest military honour at burial, it was last accorded to humanitarian icon Abdul Sattar Edhi.
During the funeral proceedings, a 19-gun-salute was offered while contingents of Pakistan Armed Forces were also present at the funeral.
Her coffin was wrapped in the national flag.
Pakistan’s national flag remained at half-mast and flag of Vatican City was also hoisted at the cathedral today morning.
Patients and workers of Marie Adelaide Leprosy Centre (MALC), were also present there to have a last look of Dr Ruth.
MALC was founded by Dr Ruth to serve the leprosy patients in Pakistan. Dr Ruth Pfau had spent over 50 years of her life in Pakistan to fight leprosy.

#DrRuthPfau - German leprosy doctor's legacy lives on in Pakistan

Video Report - Mother Teresa of Pakistan - Last rites of Dr Ruth Pfau being performed with full state honors

#Pakistan - The militancy front

Afrasiab Khattak
The biggest beneficiary of internal political and institutional polarisation and confrontation leading to chaos over the last few years in Pakistan has been extremist militancy. It is rather ironic that in a country where violent extremism is generally regarded a threat to the very existence of the state and society, it hasn’t been able to focus on this threat.
Actually, Pakistan doesn’t have time for it as the deep state’s drive for weakening the civilian set up and the struggle for survival by the later keeps both sides too busy to spare time for anything else. Even the well known national consensus that emerged after the massacre of innocent children in Army Public School (APS) Peshawar in December 2014 evaporated into thin air due to severe rift between the civil and military factions of ruling elites. This rift was reflected by the Imran Khan and Tahir-Ul-Qadri led sit-in, in the heart of Islamabad with the declared aim of overthrowing the government that ended after considerably weakening the government. This loud and at times violent agitation was supposed to have been “scripted” by players who didn’t want the civilian government to arraign General (retd. ) Musharraf before a special tribunal for abrogating the Constitution. After the leakage of the so called Panama Papers in 2016 all the other issues have been pushed to the back burner to make room for process of accountability that by repeating the past practice has started and ended at the Prime Minister. Consequently the civilian government that was already out of the driving seat of governance is further marginalised with a mostly symbolic role.
War on terror is the most important casualty of the civil-military power struggle.
For all practical purposes dealing with the extremist militancy is now the sole domain of the military. But there are three important problems in this situation.
First there is practicality no civilian oversight of the military’s campaign against violent extremism. For example the much publicised and prolonged military operation Zarb-e-Azb was supposed to have totally cleared FATA from all kinds of terrorists. But the recent developments in the area have indicated that FATA remains far from cleared and not all kinds of terrorists were targeted. The same is true of the operation Rad-ul-Fassad. Secondly, counter terrorism has basically to be dealt with by the civilian armed forces in general and the police in particular. But the over militarisation of the anti-terror campaign has kept the focus away from police to build the required capacity and take over the fight.
Third, due to the lack of full-fledged involvement of civilian government there is lack of political and societal ownership for the anti-extremist and anti terror campaign. It is not rocket science to understand that kinetic actions alone cannot win the war against extremism and terrorism.
Now we have a fairly good idea why the 20 points National Action Plan (NAP) for eliminating extremism and terrorism approved by an All Parties Conference in December 2014 could not be implemented. It is history by now. lt has left major goals, such as mainstreaming FATA, reforming religious seminaries, disallowing proscribed organisations (suspected terrorists) to operate under new names, dismantling armed private militias and operationalising counter terrorism body NACTA and reforming and strengthening judiciary to prosecute terrorists, not only unfulfilled but almost forgotten. The scariest thing is that the NAP hasn’t been replaced by anything else, leaving a huge vacuum in the national strategy against violent extremism.
As we know the big military operations and the intelligence based targeted actions of the law enforcement agencies in aftermath of Peshawar terrorist massacre of 2014 have mostly targeted “bad Taliban” like the Tehrik-e-Taliban Pakistan (TPT). For “good Taliban” like Afghan Taliban (including Quetta Shura and Haqqani Network), JuD, JeM and many others, it has been business as usual. As if this wasn’t enough the Hafiz Saeed-led banned LeT that was working under the new name of JuD has very recently entered the political arena as a registered political party. It has been rebranded once again and the new name is Milli (national) Muslim League. So far there is no official policy statement available on this development, but if some retired generals frequently appearing on TV talk shows are to be believed, there was pressure on the government in February to prepare a plan for deradicalisation by bringing certain “former” militant outfits in Punjab to political mainstream. In fact, by bringing its candidate against Kulsoom Nawaz in the forthcoming bye election in Lahore on the seat vacated by the disqualification of Nawaz Sharif, the new outfit has clearly indicated its political orientation. Like all other pro-establishment political entities these days it is also attacking Nawaz Sharif. An important leader of a proscribed organisation from Jhang (Punjab) has already been allowed to become member of Punjab Assembly by the Election Commission some time ago. Now we have an entire proscribed outfit entering the arena. Welcome to the era of mainstreaming of violent extremism into political and parliamentary life in Pakistan.
The gravity of situation on militant front becomes further clear if we also factor in the growing foot print of the so-called IS in Pakistan. After living in denial for quite some time government of Pakistan has gradually accepted the fact of the presence of elements connected with IS in Pakistan. IS has claimed responsibility for a number of terrorist attacks inside Pakistan. The Pakistan Army has publicly stated that recent operations in Khyber Agency were aimed at denying a foothold to elements connected with the so-called IS. We also know that many IS cadres in Afghanistan (some of them killed in drone strikes) originally belong to areas in Pakistan. In view of the facts mentioned above one doesn’t need to be a prophet to predict the dangerous consequences, in the not so distant future, of the lack of political will and lack of a comprehensive strategy along with implementation for defeating violent extremism.

خیبرپختونخوا میں بلین ٹری سونامی منصوبے میں لاکھوں کی کرپشن کا انکشاف

خیبرپختونخوا حکومت کی جانب سے جاری کئے گئے بلین ٹری سونامی منصوبے میں
لاکھوں روپے کرپشن کا انکشاف ہوا ہے۔
مردان میں ڈی ایف او نے تیس لاکھ پودوں کی نرسریاں غیرقانونی طور پر دیں جس سے قومی خزانے کو لاکھوں روپے کا نقصان ہوا۔جیونیوز کو ملنے والے دستاویزات کے مطابق مردان میں ڈسٹرکٹ فارسٹ افیسر اور ماتحت عملے نے 30لاکھ پودوں کی نرسریاں غیرقانی طور پر دیں۔
انکوائری رپورٹ کے مطابق ڈی ایف او اور نرسری مالکان نےملی بھگت کے ذریعے لاکھوں روپے آپس میں تقسیم کیے، جبکہ ضرورت مند خالی ہاتھ ڈی ایف او کے دفتر سے لوٹ جاتے تھے۔ رپورٹ کے مطابق مردان میں لوگوں کے ذریعے پودے لگانے کا کام ناکام ہوا۔
سکریڑی ماحولیات نذر حسین شاہ کے مطابق شکایات ملنے کے بعد ڈی ایف او سمیت دس افراد کے خلاف کاروائی کا عمل جاری ہے، انکوائری کے دوران 10 افراد غفلت اور کرپشن کےمرتکب پائے گئے، نذر حسین کا کہنا تھا کہ بلین ٹری سونامی منصوبے میں کرپشن کرنے والے کسی شخص کو نہیں چھوڑا جائیگا۔معلوم ہواہے کہ چیئرمین پی ٹی آئی عمران خان کی سابق اہلیہ اور سماجی کارکن ریحام خان نے بھی خیبرپختونخواکے بلین ٹری سونامی منصوبے میں کرپشن کے الزامات لگائے ہیں انہوں نے اپنے جاری کردہ ٹویٹ میں بعض دستاویزات بھی شیئرکی ہیں۔

پشاور، ڈینگی سے 7اموات کیخلاف مظاہرے، گوعمران گو، گو خٹک گو کے نعرے، شہبازشریف سے مدد طلب

 پشاور میں ڈینگی نے وبا کی شکل اختیار کرلی ، ڈینگی بخار سے 7افراد جاںبحق ہوگئے ہیں ،وائرس سے متاثرہ افراد کی تعداد 900کے قریب پہنچ گئی ہے جس کی وجہ سے ہسپتالوں میں گنجائش ختم ہوگئی۔
مریضوں کو واپس بھجوایاجانے لگا، تہکال میں وباء کے خلاف احتجاجی مظاہروں میں گو عمران گو اور گو خٹک گو کے نعرے لگائے گئے، ضلعی انتظامیہ کی آگاہی مہم بھی بدنظمی کا شکار ہوگئی ، شدید نعرے بازی کے باعث ناظم اور دیگر حکام تقریب ادھوری چھوڑ کر چلے گئے، لوگوں نے شہبازشریف سےمدد مانگ لی ہے، ،خیبرٹیچنگ ہسپتال میں ڈینگی کے شبےمیں اب تک 4ہزار900سے زائد مریضوں کی سکریننگ کے بعد 831افراد میں مرض کی تشخیص ہوچکی ہے،پچھلے24گھنٹے کے دوران ہسپتال میں 44نئے مریض داخل کیے گئے ،ہسپتال میں ڈینگی بخار سے اب تک7افراد جاں بحق ہوچکے ہیں،لیڈی ریڈنگ ہسپتال میں 9مریض جبکہ حیات آباد میڈیکل کمپلیکس میں ڈینگی سے متاثرہ 34مریضوں کوداخل کیا گیا،گزشتہ روز تہکال میں ضلعی انتظامیہ ،ڈبلیوایس ایس پی اورمحکمہ صحت کیجانب سےآگاہی مہم بھی بد نظمی کا شکار ہو گئی،رہائشیوںنے گو عمران گو اور ضلع و ٹائون تھری ناظم کے خلاف نعرہ بازی کی جسکی وجہ سےٹائون تھری ناظم اور دیگر حکام تقریب ادھوری چھوڑ کر واپس چلے گئے جبکہ ضلع ناظم نے تقریب میں شرکت نہ کرنے میں ہی عافیت جانی۔
جنگ سے گفتگو کرتے ہوئے تہکال پایاں کے ناظم گوہرزمان اور جنرل کونسلر عمرحیات خلیل نےبتایا کہ ڈینگی وبائی شکل اختیار کرچکی ہے جبکہ دوسری طرف ضلعی انتظامیہ کے اقدامات فوٹو سیشن تک محدودہے،انہوں نےکہا کہ وزیراعلی پنجاب شہبازشریف نے پنجاب میں ڈینگی کا خاتمہ کیا لہذا پشاور میں وباء پر قابو پانے کیلئے پنجاب حکومت سے تعاون حاصل کیا جائے تاکہ وہاں سے ماہرین کو بھیجا جاسکے ۔
انہوں نے کہا کہ وزیراعلی پرویز خٹک نے متاثرہ علاقے کا دورہ کیانہ ہی مرض پر قابو پانے کیلئے خصوصی فنڈزجاری کیے ،عمرحیات نے بتایا کہ ٹائون تھری ناظم نے اپنے دورے کے موقع پر ڈینگی سے 7افراد جاں بحق ہونے کی تصدیق کی ہے،انہوں نےشکوہ کیا کہ خیبرٹیچنگ ہسپتال میں ڈینگی کے مریضوں کا علاج تسلی بخش نہیں، مریضوںکو داخل کرنے کی بجائے انہیں گھر واپس بھیج دیاجاتا ہے ، انہوں نے دھمکی دی کہ اگر 2دن کے اندر حالات پر قابو نہ پایا گیا تو وہ ایک بار پھر سڑکوں پر 
احتجاج کریں گے۔

#MansehraBhuttoKa - Dilan Teer Bijan

#MansehraBhuttoKa - 2018 will be my first and Imran’s last election: Bilawal

Pakistan Peoples Party (PPP) Chairman Bilal Bhutto Zardari accused the Khyber Pakhtunkhwa (KP) government and Imran Khan of corruption, speaking to a political rally held in Mansehra on Saturday.
His was accompanied by senior members of PPP such as Sherry Rehman, Nayyar Bukhari and Faisal Karim during the visit.
“Your own ministers are alleging that Imran Khan's kitchen and Jehangir Tareen's plane operate [financially] on KP's contracts”, Bilawal said.
He further went on to claim that the 2018 election would be his first election and Imran Khan’s last election.
Addressing the rally, Bilawal criticized Imran Khan for closing Begum Nusrat Bhutto Cancer Programme and said that Imran should rename the program after Shaukat Khanum if he has a problem with Begum Nusrat Bhutto’s name. He also said that the programme was for those who could not secure a bed in Shaukat Khanum Memorial Cancer Hospital.
In the same gathering, he urged the people to vote for the Pakistan Peoples Party in the coming elections and spoke about the employment opportunities PPP would provide to the youth and women if it is elected in the next elections.

#MansehraBhuttoKa - Nawaz Sharif is a conspirator, not a revolutionary: Bilawal

Pakistan People’s Party chairman Bilawal Bhutto Zardari on Saturday strongly criticised his political adversaries, former Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif and Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf chairman Imran Khan saying that both were just determined to grab power for their own interests.
Addressing a public gathering Mansehra, Hazara Division, the PPP chairman said that the country is going through a sensitive time, including border situations, but instead both leaders are just hungry for power and not willing to solve the real issues of the nation.
Mian Sahab is speaking about saving himself and threatening institutions to undermine them,” he said. “While Imran is warning about making amendments to the constitution.”
“Both leaders are just greedy for power. They neither have the ability or the willingness to solve the problems of the people.”
“They have no manifesto, no plan, and even no ideology to take the nation forward,” said Bilawal maintaining that PPP is the only party which has a manifesto for all segments of the society.
Bilawal said that Imran Khan has raised hollow slogans of change and development on Khyber Pakhtunkhwa. “Imran Khan’s slogan is against corruption, while everyone is accused of. Whenever you have came on stage, you have spoken a new lie with the people of the country.”
Bilawal said that Imran Khan has instead used the resources of Khyber Pakhtunkhwa for politics in Punjab. “The next election will be my first election and Imran Khan’s last election,” he said.
He also criticised ousted Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif and said that he is speaking about revolution but the people will not fall for it.
“You are not innocent, instead you are the culprit,” he said and the Supreme Court has disqualified him for life. He said that Nawaz Sharif lied in front of the courts, gave false testimonies and now is now asking why he has been disqualified.
“Have you an idea of a revolution. You are a conspirator, not a revolutionary,” he said.
He called on support from the people and vowed that the PPP will not abandon them and instead work for the development of the nation. “I believe in the power of the people. I will work for their sake and never abandon them.”
“I am in the place which played a pivotal role in the creation of Pakistan. The people of Mansehra played an important role in the history of Pakistan,” he said and the PPP has worked for the area whenever it came to power.
PPP has also worked for the development of the region, including health, education and road infrastructure whenever it came to power. “It is the manifesto of the PPP that the problems of the people are solved.”

#MansehraBhuttoKa - Imran gave millions from national exchequer to ‘Taliban-run’ seminary: Bilawal

PPP Chairperson Bilawal Bhutto-Zardari on Saturday lashed out at Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf (PTI) chief Imran Khan, saying the country has not forgotten his pro-Taliban views and his failure to condemn Taliban.
Addressing a rally here, Bilawal said that Imran provided millions to a “Taliban-run” madressah, adding that he had wanted to open a Taliban office in the country. 
“You talk about being Sadiq and Ameen, but you come up with a new lie every time,” he said.
The PPP chairperson said that he is well aware about the change brought in Kyhber Pakhtunkhwa, adding that health and education system in the province has been destroyed.
“You keep on praising your [KP's] Ehtesab Commission for arresting a sitting minister. What about the accusations made by that sitting minister on KP’s chief minister,” asked Bilawal.
A member of PPP Central Executive Committee, Shuja Khan, said the central leadership of PPP will be addressing the public in Hazara Division for the first time after 1970s. This would be the first public address of Bilawal in Mansehra after taking charge of the party, sources said.
Bilawal is expected to be accompanied by the central leadership of PPP.

Video - #MansehraBhuttoKa - Bilawal Bhutto addressing Jalsa in Hazara