Results for: pakistani politicians Search Results
Family Filter:
6:54
True nature of Pakistani Politicians discribed by the Punjabi playback song in this video.
31 Dec 2007
2498
Share Video

2:24
This clip was taken from the recent Meray Mutabik. Hassan Nisar and Haroon ur Rasheed expalin, what went wrong with Imran Khan. Why as a politician he is not successfull. Please comment *******www.siasat.pk
5 Oct 2009
1756
Share Video

4:01
Musheer Song is a song for Pakistani Politicians .
19 Aug 2008
342
Share Video

4:20
Muhammad Ilyas Adil, Adil Academy Bilal Town Gujranwala Cantt, Adil Academy Kashmir Colony Gujranwala Cantt, Kashmir Colony Gujranwala Cantt, Kashmir Colony, Adil Academy, Bilal Town, Bilal Town Gujranwala, Bilal Town Gujranwala Cantt, Muhammad Adrees Mughal, Muhammad Idrees Mughal, Muhammad Awais Baig, Muhammad Ais Anjum, Muhammad Almas Baig, Ilyas Adil, Adrees Mughal, Idrees Mughal, Ais Anjum, Ais Baig, Almas Baig, Mashoo, Gujranwala, Gujranwala Cantt, Gujranwala City, Pakistan, Long Live Pakistan, I Love Pakistan, Pakistan Zinda bad, Pakistani Politics, Politics, Pakistani Politicians, Pakistan People Party, PPP, PPPP, PML, PML (N), Pakistan Muslim League, PML (Q), PTI, Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaaf, Asil Ali Zardari, Zardari, Nawaz Sharif, Shahbaz Sharif, Sharif Brothers, Altaf Hussain, MQM, Imran Khan, Zulfiqar Ali Bhutto, Zulfikar Ali Bhutto, Jiye Bhutto, Bhutto, Benazir Bhutto, Benazir, Balawal Bhutto, Drone Attacks, Allama Iqbal, Quaid-e-Azam, Why Pakistan, My Pakistan, Punjab, Sindh, NWFP, Baluchastan, India, I hate India, Kashmir, Pakistan movement, Mughal, Mughal Brothers, Baig Brothers, Esha Adil, Ali Adil, Nar, Nar Azad Kashmir, Samloon Colony, Kotli, Kotli Azad Kashmir, Kotli AK, Dhingranwali, Iqbal Town, Iqbal Town Gujranwala Cantt, Iqbal Town Gujranwala, Mughal Street, Riaz Baig, Riaz Baig Shaheed, Riaz Baig Shaheek Chowk, Pakistan Nuclear Programe, Pakistani Missiles, Mera Watan, Mera Watan Pakistan, meira watan by ilyas adil, watan by ilyas adil, inqlaabi shaair, tribute to habib jalib by ilyas adil, tribute to habib jalib, tribute to faiz ahmed faiz by ilyas adil, tribute to faiz ahmed faiz, tribute to faiz, patriotic poem, qomi kalaam by ilyas adil, qomi kalaam, tribute to Allam Iqbal
22 Mar 2011
563
Share Video

3:33
BY CHRISTINA HARTMAN You're watching multisource U.S. news analysis from Newsy. MSNBC'S CHUCK TODD: “Renewed doubts about whatever it is our relationship is with Pakistan with news that Osama bin Laden was living comfortably, hiding in plain sight, 60 miles from the capital.” A decade of international pursuit led U.S. forces -- not to a remote cave on a border with Afghanistan -- but to a three-story mansion mere yards away from Pakistan’s equivalent to West Point. U.S. officials say -- at the very least -- it’s surprising. At worst -- suspicious. FRMR. SEC. STATE CONDOLEEZA RICE ON NBC "TODAY": “I have to say I was surprised to learn where he was found. ... Obviously there are tough questions here.” JOHN BRENNAN, DEPUTY NAT’L SECURITY ADVISOR: “I think it's inconceivable that bin Laden did not have a support system in the country that allowed him to remain there for an extended period of time.” (VIDEO FROM KTVU) Pakistan’s ambassador to the U.S. promises an investigation into how Osama bin Laden lived in relative luxury right under their noses for years. The U.S. Department of Defense released this illustration of the compound where bin Laden lived -- surrounded by a wall that reached 18 feet high. By most accounts it was much more lavish than the other structures in the neighborhood -- and thus should have raised some questions. Pakistani intelligence admits failures on its part -- but says the compound where bin Laden was found was “not on our radar” since 2003. The Atlantic Wire’s Uri Friedman writes, “The revelations put Pakistan in a bind. If Pakistani officials say they weren't aware of bin Laden's whereabouts, they look incompetent. … [T]he optimistic reading suggests that they were effectively keeping bin Laden under some sort of house arrest...” Secretary of State Hillary Clinton has publicly said Pakistani cooperation was key in bin Laden’s capture. But CBS’ Lara Logan is doubtful -- saying Pakistan has blood on its hands. “Clearly they're not doing everything they can. And more importantly, they're not going to do everything that counts. And they're going to say this. They've been caught with their pants down here. They're in hot water. They know it. As diplomatic as the U.S. has been publicly, you can bet it's been a different story behind the scenes.” Those accusations are being categorically denied by Pakistani President Asif Ali Zardari. He penned an op-ed in The Washington Post where he argued -- Pakistan is as much a victim of terrorism as the U.S.. “Such baseless speculation may make exciting cable news, but it doesn’t reflect fact. Pakistan had as much reason to despise al-Qaeda as any nation. The war on terrorism is as much Pakistan’s war as as it is America’s.” President Zardari called bin Laden’s death a “personal” justice -- reminding readers in 2007 -- terrorists murdered his wife Benazir Bhutto -- the country’s first female prime minister. But an editorial in the Pakistani English language newspaper Dawn tells a slightly different story -- suggesting Pakistani politicians have been more anti-U.S. than anti-terrorism. “But then, what to expect from a country some of whose politicians and media raise more hue and cry about US drone attacks (that have killed around 2,000 people, most of them militants), rather than about suicide attacks by Taliban/al-Qaeda that, ever since 2004, have slaughtered over 34,000 civilians, policemen and army personnel.” In the end -- the BBC’s Owen Bennett Jones concedes -- the world may never know what role -- if any -- the Pakistani government played. But he also notes -- it isn’t so black and white. “The establishment here is made up of army leadership, intelligence agency leadership and some senior civil servants … and those people do have connections with jihadis. The difficulty the West has is in appreciating there are more than 20 different types of jihadi organisations, and al-Qaeda is just one of them. ... [T]hat subtlety is often lost on Western policy-makers.” 'Like' Newsy on Facebook for updates in your newsfeed Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy Transcript by Newsy
7 May 2011
564
Share Video