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Showing posts with the label 1946

Pledge of Sacrifice by M.A. Jinnah in the cause of National Freedom in 1946

Statement Regarding Killing In The Minority Province New Delhi: Nov 3, 1946

Quaid-i-Azam Muhammad Ali Jinnah, President of the All India Muslim League has issued the following statement to the press: “I have been receiving reports of very grave and serious character of killing and destruction of property from the Muslim minority provinces such as Bihar, U.P., C.P., Madras and Bombay and I assure the Muslims of minority provinces that it was not due to indifferent or neglect that I have been queit. The matter is receiving my most careful attention and consideration. Enquiries by the League “It was arranged that four members of the Interior Central Government should go to Patna. Besides Mr. Muhammad Nauman, M.L.A. (Central) has been deputed by the Muslim League Party in the Central Assembly to go to Bihar and enquiries are being made with regard to those parts of U.P., C.P., Bihar, Madras and Bombay where disturbances have taken place, including East Bengal and Calcutta. “I shall await the reports of our representatives Mr. Liaquat Ali Khan and Sardar Ab

Quaid-e-Azam in a reception in India House, London in 1946

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Quaid-e-Azam advising the press about his talks with the Cabinet Mission, 1946

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Quaid-e-Azam with his party's working committee - 1946

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The Cabinet Mission holds talks with the Quaid - 1946

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Quaid-e-Azam with Liaquat Ali Khan - London, 1946

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Quaid-e-Azam at the Muslim League Session, Bombay 1946

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Quaid-e-Azam with the Old Guards, Delhi 1946

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Sir Stafford Cripps with Quaid-e-Azam in 1946

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Quaid-e-Azam in his Dehli study, 1946

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Quaid-e-Azam and Liaquat Ali Khan on the way back from London, 1946

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Quaid-e-Azam M.A. Jinnah proceeding towards an Eid gathering in Bombay, 1946

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Quaid-e-Azam’s Fight Against Death

Quaid-e-Azam M.A. Jinnah had known in 1946 that he didn’t have more than a year to live. This was not any kind of premonition. It was the considered opinion of his physician in Paris who had come to this conclusion on the basis of Quaid’s five X-ray reports,-- reports that were kept like a closely guarded secret, to safeguard its leakage to the British intelligence. According to the physician’s opinion the deadly disease from which the Quaid suffered would not allow him more than one year. These revelations are made in a recently published book “The Story of Partition” written by two eminent French authors who traveled some 2.5 lakh meters to collect the material for the book. The research took them four years during which period they interviewed as many as 2,500 persons belonging to the pre-partition era. The Quaid’s physician in Paris is reported to have told the authors that he had to keep a round the clock vigil to ensure that the x-ray films did not fall into the hands of the

Quaid-e-Azam proceeds to the Viceregal Lodge Simla, 1946

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Quaid-e-Azam Mohammad Ali Jinnah addressing a press conference in London, 1946

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Jawaharlal Nehru with Quaid-e-Azam in Simla, 1946

Quaid-e-Azam described Pandit Jawahar Lal Nehru as “the impetuous Pandit who never unlearns or learns anything and never grows old”. He summed up his observations “Pandit Nehru is nothing but Peter Pan.” .

Quaid-e-Azam meeting the Viceroy Lord Wavell in 1946

Mr. Jinnah with Lord Pethick Lawrence and Mr A V Alexander

originally uploaded by Doc Kazi . The Cabinet Mission came to India in 1946 but could not achieve a consensus and failed miserably. Its chief quickly acquired the name Lord 'Pathetic' Lawrence

The Plan of June 3, 1947

The plan for the transfer of power to which all concerned had agreed, was authoritatively announced by the British Government in the form of a statement on June 3, by Prime Minister Attlee in the House of Commons and Secretary of State for India the Earl of Listowel in the House of Lords. The existing Constituent Assembly would continue to function but any constitution framed by it could not apply to those parts of the country which were unwilling to accept it. The procedure outlined in the statement was designed to ascertain the wishes of such unwilling parts on the question whether their constitution was to be framed by the existing Constituent Assembly or by a new and separate Constituent Assembly. After this had been done, it would be possible to determine the authority or authorities to whom power should be transferred. The Provincial Legislative Assemblies of Bengal and the Punjab (excluding the European members) will therefore each be asked to meet in two parts, one represen