Helping Pakistan one step at a time


I Love Pakistan, Do You?

I Still Love Pakistan do youCross Posted at Teeth Maestro: Barely four days left for the 60th anniversary of our beloved nation, but it seems that many citizens are just not motivated enough to celebrate this milestone. It appears that the people have been disheartened by the continuous political twists and turns that have besieged our country since the past few months which saw the attack on the the judiciary, the 5/12 massacre then the recent rumor of State of Emergency.

Its sad but the citizens of Pakistan just don’t feel patriotic enough to celebrate. Sensing this onset of depression Buzzvines has launched an ‘I still Do Love Pakistan, Do You?’ campaign just to bring out that patriotic spirit amongst Pakistanis.

I would suggest every Pakistani to take a moment and say a few words on why you love Pakistan and post it to the buzzvines site. My message posted on the site is as follows.

I love Pakistan, have done so throughout my life, and will love it forever.

Pakistan belongs to its people and not to the bunch of rotten corrupt politicians that have come and gone. Pakistan has been resilient enough to withstand the onslaught of corruption year after year for 60 years running, watching one tyrant after another make his own heaven on earth, even then my country withstood the onslaught and continued to serve its people. After a 60 year struggle it seems to be a little battle worn and tired and its now time for true Pakistanis like us, to stand up and give our nation a helping hand. It does not ask for much, just simply your love for the nation and maybe a good ruler at the helm of the ship and the courage to stand up and boldly say, I LOVE PAKISTAN very soon we shall see our efforts bear fruit and the new rising sun will take Pakistan into the skies like never before

Believe in Pakistan like never before and boldly say Pakistan Zindabad

  1. 103 Comment(s)

  2. By Zahid Husain on Aug 12, 2007 | Reply

    Does loving Pakistan imply putting money into flag-makers and sellers pockets? Is that what its all about?! for crying out loud! The youth swarm the roads on motorbikes create chaos and sightseers throng the streets wondering what on earth the hype is all about.
    Next day its status quo, everyone pursuing their their committment to defraud the country of every little bit they can in any way they can at their level of existence.

    Is that really what loving Pakistan is all about?

    Show me just one young leader, only one, who has a focus on his commitment to the country that has given him his identity.

    We need to desperately educate everyone in our country and arm each one with the common sense of purpose and dedicated commitment to Pakistan above our personal needs and greeds.
    I recall 1947 as a child and have lived the deteriorating transformation Pakistan has experienced at the hands of the people in power.

    Loving Pakistan certainly does not mean flag waving for one day and creating chaos on the roads, no sir! Dont demean and deminish the monumental responsibility, for Pakistan’s sake, I beg of you!!

  3. By Malik on Aug 12, 2007 | Reply

    When any Paki say I love Pakistan I know that in his heart he is saying “I don’t love PK” This is country where from Prsident to foot constable is willing to sell thier mother (mother mean their country) for promise of few dollars.

    You actually do not need to give them dollars just promise and see how many high officals you will find who will be willing to sell their soul.

  4. By sarmad on Aug 20, 2007 | Reply

    Frankly speaking … I would have loved Pakistan even more if people would have treated it nicely by abiding by the laws …

  5. By kyla on Aug 21, 2007 | Reply

    Unrelated to your post, but I thought you should know: Turkey has banned . I’d like to suggest a solidarity movement on the part of Help-Pakistan against Turkey’s internet censorship. Kya khayal hai?

  6. By Meka on Aug 27, 2007 | Reply

    I love and respect the state of Pakistan. I loathe its leadership. Then again, politics is a dirty and corrupt game. To expect our leaders to be “Quaid” is to ask for snowfall in June. Although with global warming, that could happen. What can never happen however is a head of government that hasn’t sold out or brown-nosed him/herself to get to the top. Politics is not for the idealist. Look for a leader who can get things done. Not for someone bound for prophethood. We just need someone with the right connections and good management skills. Oh and men in uniform are not allowed!

    Happy Independence Day!

  7. By DESIGNEXPANSE.COM on Sep 6, 2007 | Reply

    “I love and respect Pakistan”, “I still love Pakistan” etc these are the routine statments which we use in our daily. But at this time we should think about that what are our roles to get the Pakistan in a right direction and never allow to any one to see here with bad eyes. Please, we need to forget our profits and work only for Pakistan. Best of Pakistan!

  8. By Ali on Sep 16, 2007 | Reply

    Unfortunately, People of Pakistan has let us down so badly, I was just reading this on another website.

  9. By hira on Oct 12, 2007 | Reply

    Pakistan! this poor country, i thought we cud have lived with hindus in a united india but i see, the way they loathe muslims and Pakistanis, having lived abroad, i notice people DO malign Pakistan and Pakistanis, from indians to canadians, i dont kno why, i find people of Pakistan good enough and hospitable! and i love Pakistan because it gives me my identitiy, this word that i belong to this country

  10. By hira on Oct 12, 2007 | Reply

    i love Pakistan !
    Pakistan didnt give us anything?
    n come on!
    in what ways we actually have served Pakistan?
    by splitting it into two?
    by hanging our heroes?
    and what more, people?
    if there is anybody who is victim, it is Pakistan and yes, we are the oppressors, we should be ashamed, we are paying for it,its high time we realize
    what we gave to Pakistan!

  11. By hira on Oct 12, 2007 | Reply

    hey we lost t20 WC and then i had weeping spells for 2 days, and that made me realize how much i love Pakistan :(
    poor , unlucky ppl , aint we?

  12. By sajid ali ghouri on Jan 11, 2008 | Reply

    I love Pakistan, have done so throughout my life, and will love it forever.
    we also do many more but donot forgive you.

  13. By shahzad on Mar 12, 2008 | Reply

    i simply say i love PAKISTAN………………
    B/c its our mother land and we should behave like obedient sons… my masssege to the nation plz think about it … This country gave us so much . now its our term to do for him …………………


  14. By S.Asjad Ali on Apr 17, 2008 | Reply

    There should be no reason to love our motherland. Our Prophet (S.A.W) loved Mecca for what reasons? I love Pakistan and I want to see it above all in every field.

  15. By coooooool on Apr 21, 2008 | Reply

    I agree this speech and want to say I LOVE PAKISTAN

  16. By Abulkhair Sarhani on Apr 23, 2008 | Reply

    I love Pakistan because I saw the birth of Pakistan from very boosam of the people who worked to create Pakistan. I saw the suffering of Muslims who took refuge from India. I saw the purely Islamic thought of the First Pakistanis.
    Alas we have lost our way because from the very start the nation was purged of he original leadership. The result is that we have foreign agents in control of our Forces and our political institutions. Now the corruption culture is such that the there is no government department where a citizen can go for justice. Every government department is a shop. I know personally where murderers of most inncent people have been let off by judges , where police does not function in favour of oppressed unless he can produce money at a rate equal to Westren wage and where people are deprived of their property by civil servants by changing documents for the sake of moneny.

    Forgetting the misery of majority of people our sovreignty has been handed over to Zionist USA. Indeed the situation is so bad that Pakistani courts are openly bypassed and people are taken out of Pakistan with no refrence to Pakistani courts. The nation’s army a has been turned into Zionists police force and is kiling its own people. Our national languge and our regional languages are being wiped out in favour of allian English by the politicians and other bigwigs who when on TV seems to be trying to impress the nation with “I speak better English than him”.

    Looks that Pakistan the Super Powerv if Islamic World has become less powerful than Somalia. Indeed one of the English Zionist papers demand in 1955 that every effrt should be made to break up Pakistan because it is the the greatest danger Israel(so called).

    Well we have got rid of the openly foreign agent Mush but instead we have got another murdrer and a thief who is no less of a Zionist USA agent…the Zardari Gang.

    God save my beloved Pakistan.

  17. By PAKISTANI on May 30, 2008 | Reply


  18. By Murtaza on Jul 2, 2008 | Reply

    L O V
    land of sorrow ossion the tear valley of deth
    end of life.

  19. By rumail on Jul 18, 2008 | Reply



  20. By Mahmood on Aug 5, 2008 | Reply

    My dear pakistani brothers
    i love my pakistan too i think i love my contry my peaples better than the others i think every ahmadi muslim persson love pakistan but thier are some intrecters in pakistan who thinks that they are(thakadar) of pakistan i just pray for pakistan that God save my pakistan O God help my peapla help my govt

  21. By Mahmood on Aug 5, 2008 | Reply


  22. By Sidrah on Aug 8, 2008 | Reply

    I love Pakistan and will love it forever..Cuz it gave me alot. Pakistanis now b united and lets face the enemies together and make Pakistan the best country!i am trying to do alot for this nation and will do it forever .LONG LIVE PAKISTAN

  23. By Sidrah on Aug 8, 2008 | Reply

    And one more thing increase these sorts of work…

  24. By Sidrah on Aug 8, 2008 | Reply

    Pakistan is the country which got independence not through war…
    Pakistanis are some how insensere my request is that b sensere.Its time to pray, think anxiously about pakistan and help pakistan in alot of ways. ITS TIME TO SHOW PEOPLE THAT WHO PAKISTANIS ARE!!!
    plzzz b sensere

  25. By shahzaib bin shahid on Aug 10, 2008 | Reply

    First of fall i want to say i love pakistan very much ” plz don’t destory this contry because it’s our land” in the last i want to say pakistan zindabad.

  26. By arshad on Aug 23, 2008 | Reply

    I also really love PAKISTAN bcauz its my country, i m his son but i m feeling very shame by saying this that we are not doing any good thing for our country PAKISTAN.We should need to realize this,plz plz plz, do something and if u r not able to do something for ur country, so only pray for PAKISTAN stability.plz plz plz.

  27. By Pakistan First on Aug 24, 2008 | Reply
    above is the new blog

  28. By Abbas on Aug 25, 2008 | Reply

    I LOVE MY GREAT PAKISTAN… long live Pakistan!

  29. By amsal on Oct 7, 2008 | Reply

    i love pakistan becoz this our home land

  30. By PASHA JANI on Oct 8, 2008 | Reply

    i love pkistan pakistan Army and all pkistani.

  31. By M NAWAZ KHAN on Oct 8, 2008 | Reply

    i love pakistan pakistan army andall pakistan people.

  32. By m zubair awan on Oct 21, 2008 | Reply

    hey my dear i very impress from ur comments that u have love with pakistan like me i also work in uae i love pakistan too much and ALLAH KEEP MY PAKISTAN FOREVER AND KEEP IT FROM ENEMIES I WILL WAIT FOR UR REPLAY THANKX

  33. By claudie beauvoir on Nov 1, 2008 | Reply

    I also love Pakistan and I love it painfully since I am a child. Then I saw a picture of Pakistan.. a landscape like a green velvet coat forgotten on the floor..and since then my only wish is to live there and since then I study everything about it and since then I follow all what happends there and never I close a prayer without beging Allah :
    Save Pakistan, save Afghanistan, save your people

  34. By ya ali on Nov 28, 2008 | Reply

    Dear friend, I’m an Hindu from India, specifically from Gujarat, I like ur spirit to ur nation, I also love my nation, & r u seeing this that some terrorist are making my counry their target. I feel my heart is crying. Do you ever hav feel that what can u feel if somebody ur beloved is dead b’coz of fighting between two thoughts, it may be india pakist, may be hindu muslim, & if u think that Hindus are opposing of muslim, it’s wrong, super wrong, I don’t want to do any comment on our opposite thoughts, but when I was small boy in a school, sometimes i did think that if sachin tandulkar & shoaib akhatar would be in one team, who’s australia or who’s englnd or etc. etc. see at European union, see American continant, see usa mexico, see usa canada, see uk germony, frace etc., they are prospros, b’coz they become unite, some of u & some of us are thinkg to kill each other, is the way our religious teach us? What would respected profit Muhammad (Peace be upon him) say abt this? or what would Mahatma Gandhi, who died because of favouring muslim & trying to make india secular? (I’m not comparing prohit (pbuh) with Gandhi) As a Hindu culrture, I respect Islam & also appreciate b’coz of one god system, but we’ve something different, it’s in our blood, & We should not fight with each other instead of in both country many people are daying for food, for education, for poverty, for curroption, etc. somebody hav did comment that kill who say bad abt pak, but first of all we both countrymen should our politicians who are doing repeat they are fucking our countries.

  35. By Omer on Dec 19, 2008 | Reply

    Salam. I love Pakistan because she protects me from enemy missiles and attacks. I love my country because she has provided me with food, cloth and health. I love my county even if I have got a mid quality education here. But still I love my country. I want to improve the environment here by making a lot of money abroad and come back and spend it to manufacture products so that I could export them to foreign countries and make my country self reliant financially. I want to make my country free of the clutches of our enemies. I want to free my country from ignorance, voilance and stupidity. I want to free my country from stupid politicians and corrupt beaurocracy. I love my country. And I will Insha Allah make it more strong. For Ever live Pakistan. Don’t say long live Pakistan.But Forever live Pakistan.

  36. By Shahid (UAE) on Dec 20, 2008 | Reply

    I LOVE PAKISTAN and will keep loving for ever and ever. Just work honestly and showed the World what you can do with your aggression and passion. I always LOVES PAKISTAN and whatever I do I do it will agression, passion and 100% committment. LONG LIVE PAKISTAN

  37. By Dr. Junaid Akhtar on Jan 18, 2009 | Reply

    I love my country. Pakistan have given us everything, but what we have given to Pakistan? This is now the time we give Pakistan the image it truly deserve, moderate, growing and peace loving and not be held hostage by few people. let us help others who are trying to improve Pakistan image. Let be a Pakistani first and foremost.

  38. By khan on Jan 19, 2009 | Reply

    i love my pakistan bro

  39. By same liue on Feb 3, 2009 | Reply

    pakistan is grate cuntary.we love for the curtary of pakistan.

  40. By AFTAB AHMAD on Feb 22, 2009 | Reply

    AFTAB AHMADwe can not love pakistan by killing peapl selling our country by dollers but helping peaple like EDHI IMRAN KHAN DR.ABDUL QADEER ETC.THANKS.

  41. By AFTAB AHMAD on Feb 22, 2009 | Reply


  42. By AFTAB AHMAD on Feb 22, 2009 | Reply


  43. By AFTAB AHMAD on Feb 22, 2009 | Reply

    khape khape pakistan.pakistan zinda bad

  44. By Noor Ali on Feb 24, 2009 | Reply

    By Noor Ali on Feb 24, 2009 | Reply

    i love Pakistan !
    Pakistan didnt give us anything?
    n come on!
    in what ways we actually have served Pakistan?
    by splitting it into two?
    by hanging our heroes?
    and what more, people?
    if there is anybody who is victim, it is Pakistan and yes, we are the oppressors, we should be ashamed, we are paying for it,its high time we realize
    what we gave to Pakistan!

  45. By Rashid on Mar 11, 2009 | Reply

    I love pakistan very much becouse with out pakistan we r nothing.

  46. By jahanzaib on Mar 16, 2009 | Reply

    Pakistan: a land of brave peoples, i am a pakistani, and i proud to be a pakistani, just a few minutes back, i was reading views, like hira,s views, she is may be right, but what ever it is, what ever, we have 2 love our country, you peoples cannot understand, but the peoples who are suffering in abroad, only they can understand the value of our most beloved country, we are nothing without pakistan, specialy i love my country more than any thing, if the time will come, at the moment, i will give my life to this country, simply now i will say, pakistan zindabad, pa indabad,

  47. By jahanzaib on Mar 16, 2009 | Reply

    pakistan is always first. i love you pakistan,

    jahanzaib from saudi arabia

  48. By fida on Mar 18, 2009 | Reply

    i love pakistan its right but the thing is that we should not only say that but show that we love pakistan by becoming a good role model for our next generation all of you who good things are the one i expect from, lets make a decision together we will work together and make pakistan on an international level.

  49. By fida on Mar 18, 2009 | Reply

    lets rock pakistan

  50. By Henna on Mar 20, 2009 | Reply

    “East or West home is the best” is a common saying but its is.Every p
    erson like his(or her) home land so do I!There are many causes to which i love pakistan but because of some
    problems like now a days which is being done i am very anxious about my country’s future but what can we do besides pray.

  51. By meemee on Mar 28, 2009 | Reply

    i love Pakistan because my love from Pakistan and she is in Pakistan now i hope i am with she now.,

  52. By Hira on Apr 21, 2009 | Reply

    i love pakistan and it is so sad to see it go down from all sides like this. please, everyone, pakistanis, lets unite, against this unfairness, the curruption, these people are taking advantage of are silence, the one and only chance we have is if we unite and rise as one and show them they simply cannot keep on doing whatever they like to with us and we wont keep quiet and we wont just stand there and take it. they are destroying us! our identity! how much longer are we going to ignore this and just watch from the sidelines?! it is high time. Pakistan, ab toh jag!

  53. By annus on Apr 23, 2009 | Reply

    i love pakistan

  54. By Tahir on Apr 23, 2009 | Reply

    I am a Pakistani.
    I love the pakistan.
    It is our country.
    I love the Pakistan because of that it contains such elements that arouse us to it.
    I love the Pakistan because of its people.
    The people of Pakistan join hand by hand when ever it is a difficult situation for the Pakistan. The people of Pakistan are so much united.


  55. By jeremy leu on May 9, 2009 | Reply

    I know i have never been to Pakistan, and my country is partly or mostly responsible for much of the chaos so I don’t rightly deserve to even comment here. I, for whatever it’s worth, want to apologize for what my country has done. I haven’t been old enough to elect any leaders that have done most of the injustice but I hear about what is happening in Swat Valley and my heart cries out to all of Pakistan. Recently I’ve come to know the Lord. He has changed my life and shown me how horrible things are there. I will pray, as Moses prayed, asking that God will give me your burden rather than you. Please you know the needs of your people better than I. Know that there are Christians who want to help and will but we need to know what we can do. God loves all of you. All of this is happening, not because God is cruel, because people are cruel. God bless you and protect you. May he hear your cries and may he turn hearts to action against the injustice that is happening there. Again God loves you still and always will.

  56. By angel on May 11, 2009 | Reply

    there is nofing like pakistan.. 😀
    pakistan iz great..
    love u pakistan 😀 and also miss u alot :(

  57. By Zaheer Hunza on May 22, 2009 | Reply

    Of course I love my country. It’s the only place where I truly feel at home. And till my dying day I will love it as a child loves its mother. That is a promise.

  58. By asad waqas on Jun 11, 2009 | Reply

    i love my country.It is best country of the world.

  59. By salman on Jun 20, 2009 | Reply

    Pakistan is probably the worst country on earth. All of its inhabitants are hypocrites. If anybody drops a dirty bomb on that country tomorrow, it will not be soon enough.

    Only a dead Paki is a good Paki!

    Land of thieves, murderers and morons!

  60. By salman on Jun 20, 2009 | Reply

    I forgot rapists!

  61. By salman on Jun 20, 2009 | Reply

    The Pakistani, what a curious little fellow. Never sheds his coat, very pungent and completely brainless.

  62. By amaan on Jul 7, 2009 | Reply


  63. By safeer hussain on Aug 10, 2009 | Reply

    Safeer Hssain Shah Islam expect every Muslim to do this duty, and if we realize our responsibility time will come soon when we shall justify ourselves worthy of a glorious past. Pakistan zindabad

  64. By safeer hussain on Aug 10, 2009 | Reply


    chand madham hai aasman chup hai…..

    Neend ki Gaud main jahan chup hai…..

    Door waadi main doodhia badal …….

    Jhuk kay parbat ko pyar karty hain….

    Dil main nakam hasrataen lay kar ……

    Hum tera intazar karty hain…..

    In baharon kay saay main aa ja…..

    Phir Muhabat Jawan rahy na rahay …..

    Zindagi tery bay muraadon pay…..

    Kal talak maharbn rahy na rahay…..

    Roz ki tarah aaj b Taary …..

    Subah ki gard main na kho jain…….

    Aa tery hijar main Jaagti aankhaen….

    kam say kam aik rat so jain….

    chand madham hai ….

    Aasman chup hai…………..

  65. By safeer hussain on Aug 10, 2009 | Reply

    agar tum ham se poocho to
    hamara mashghala kia hai?
    to ham tum ko bataein ge
    k pehron sochte rehna
    agar tum ham se poocho to
    k ham kia sochte hain?
    to tum ko sochte hain ham
    aur phir jab tumhare chehre par
    haya k rang cha jayein ge
    to ham ye jaan jaaein ge
    tumhain ham se mohabbat ha.I Love Pakistan

  66. By safeer hussain on Aug 10, 2009 | Reply

    Pakistan is a multilingual country with more than sixty languages being spoken.[57] English is the official language of Pakistan and used in official business, government, and legal contacts,[16] while Urdu is the national language.

    Major Ethnic Groups in PakistanPunjabi is the provincial language of Punjab. Pashto is the provincial language of NWFP. Sindhi is the provincial language of Sindh and Balochi is the provincial language of Balochistan.

    Other languages include Aer, Badeshi, Bagri, Balti, Bateri, Bhaya, Brahui, Burushaski, Chilisso, Dameli, Dehwari, Dhatki, Domaaki, Farsi (Dari), Gawar-Bati, Ghera, Goaria, Gowro, Gujarati, Gujari, Gurgula, Hazaragi, Hindko (two varieties), Jadgali, Jandavra, Kabutra, Kachchi (Kutchi), Kalami, Kalasha, Kalkoti, Kamviri, Kashmiri, Kati, Khetrani, Khowar, Indus Kohistani, Koli (three varieties), Lasi, Loarki, Marwari, Memoni, Od, Ormuri, Pahari-Potwari, Pakistan Sign Language, Palula (Phalura), Sansi, Savi, Shina (two varieties), Torwali, Ushojo, Vaghri, Wakhi, Waneci, and Yidgha.[58] Some of these are endangered languages with a relatively small number of speakers and others have hundreds of thousands of speakers.

    Most of the languages belong to the Indo-Iranian branch of the Indo-European family. The exceptions are Burushaski, which is a language isolate; Balti, which is Sino-TIbetan; and Brahui, which is Dravidian.

  67. By safeer hussain on Aug 10, 2009 | Reply

    Pakistani society is largely hierarchical, with high regard for traditional Islamic values, although urban families have grown into a nuclear family system because of the socio-economic constraints imposed by the traditional joint family system.[99] Recent decades have seen the emergence of a middle class in cities like Karachi, Lahore, Rawalpindi, Hyderabad, Faisalabad, and Peshawar that wish to move in a more centrist direction, as opposed to the northwestern regions bordering Afghanistan that remain highly conservative and dominated by centuries-old regional tribal customs. Increasing globalization has resulted in ranking 46th on the A.T. Kearney/FP Globalization Index.[100]

    The variety of Pakistani music ranges from diverse provincial folk music and traditional styles such as Qawwali and Ghazal Gayaki to modern forms fusing traditional and western music, such as the synchronisation of Qawwali and western music by the world renowned Nusrat Fateh Ali Khan. In addition Pakistan is home to many famous folk singers such as the late Alam Lohar, who is also well known in Indian Punjab. However, majority of Pakistanis listen to Indian music produced by Bollywood and other Indian film industries. The arrival of Afghan refugees in the western provinces has rekindled Pashto and Persian music and established Peshawar as a hub for Afghan musicians and a distribution centre for Afghan music abroad.[101] State-owned Pakistan Television Corporation (PTV) and Pakistan Broadcasting Corporation were the dominant media outlets, but there are now numerous private television channels. Various American, European, and Asian television channels and films are available to the majority of the Pakistani population via private Television Networks, cable, and satellite television. There are also small indigenous film industries based in Lahore and Peshawar (often referred to as Lollywood). And while Bollywood films have been banned from being played in public cinemas since 1965 they have remained popular in popular culture[102].

    View of Food Street in LahoreThe architecture of the areas now constituting Pakistan can be designated to four distinct periods — pre-Islamic, Islamic, colonial and post-colonial. With the beginning of the Indus civilization around the middle of the 3rd millennium[103] B.C., an advanced urban culture developed for the first time in the region, with large structural facilities, some of which survive to this day.[104] Mohenjo Daro, Harappa and Kot Diji belong to the pre-Islamic era settlements. The rise of Buddhism and the Persian and Greek influence led to the development of the Greco-Buddhist style, starting from the 1st century CE. The high point of this era was reached with the culmination of the Gandhara style. An example of Buddhist architecture is the ruins of the Buddhist monastery Takht-i-Bahi in the northwest province. The arrival of Islam in today’s Pakistan meant a sudden end of Buddhist architecture.[105] However, a smooth transition to predominantly pictureless Islamic architecture occurred. The most important of the few completely discovered buildings of Persian style is the tomb of the Shah Rukn-i-Alam in Multan. During the Mughal era design elements of Islamic-Persian architecture were fused with and often produced playful forms of the Hindustani art. Lahore, occasional residence of Mughal rulers, exhibits a multiplicity of important buildings from the empire, among them the Badshahi mosque, the fortress of Lahore with the famous Alamgiri Gate, the colourful, still strongly Persian seeming Wazir Khan Mosque as well as numerous other mosques and mausoleums. Also the Shahjahan Mosque of Thatta in Sindh originates from the epoch of the Mughals. In the British colonial period, predominantly functional buildings of the Indo-European representative style developed from a mixture of European and Indian-Islamic components. Post-colonial national identity is expressed in modern structures like the Faisal Mosque, the Minar-e-Pakistan and the Mazar-e-Quaid.

    A Kalash man dances during the Uchau Festival.The literature of Pakistan covers the literatures of languages spread throughout the country, namely Urdu, Sindhi, Punjabi, Pushto, Baluchi as well as English[106] in recent times and in the past often Persian as well. Prior to the 19th century, the literature mainly consisted of lyric poetry and religious, mystical and popular materials. During the colonial age the native literary figures, under the influence of the western literature of realism, took up increasingly different topics and telling forms. Today, short stories enjoy a special popularity.[107] The national poet of Pakistan, Allama Muhammad Iqbal, suggested the creation of a separate homeland for the Muslims of India. However, Iqbal had also wrote the Tarana-e-Hind which stated the belief of a strong united India. His book The Reconstruction of Religious Thought in Islam is a major work of modern Islamic philosophy. The most well-known representative of the contemporary Urdu literature of Pakistan is Faiz Ahmed Faiz. Sufi poetry Shah Abdul Latif, Bulleh Shah and Khawaja Farid are also very popular in Pakistan.[108] Mirza Kalich Beg has been termed the father of modern Sindhi prose

  68. By safeer hussain on Aug 10, 2009 | Reply

    What do we mean by Pakistan?
    by the late safeer
    I quote myself: in the Februrary 1947 number of Arafat (p. 166): “The Pakistan movement… can become the starting-point of a new Islamic development if the Muslims realize – and continue realizing it when Pakistan is achieved – that the real, historic justification of this movement does not consist in our dressing or talking or salaaming differently from the other inhabitants of the country, or in the grievances which we may have against other communities, or even in the desire to provide more economic opportunities and more elbowroom for people who – by sheer force of habit – call themselves ‘Muslims’: But that such a justification is to be found only in the Muslims’ desire to establish a truly Islamic polity: in other words, to translate the tenets of Islam into terms of practical life.’

    This, in short, is my conception of Pakistan: and I do not think that I am far wrong in assuming that it is the conception of many other Muslims as well. Of many: but not all; and not even of most of them. For, by far the larger part of our intelligentsia do not seem to consider Pakistan in this light. To them, it means no more and no less than a way to freeing the Muslims of India from Hindu domination, and the establishment of a political structured in which the Muslim community would find its ‘place in the sun’ in the economic sense.

    Islam comes into the picture only in so far as it happens to be the religion of the people concerned – just as Catholicism came into the picture in the Irish struggle for independence because it happened to be the religion of most Irishmen. To put it bluntly, many o four brother and sisters do not seem to care for the spiritual, Islamic objectives of Pakistan, and permit themselves to be carried away by sentiments not far removed from nationalism.; and this is especially true of many Muslims educated on western lines. They are unable to think otherwise than in western patterns of though, and so they do not believe in their hearts that the world’s social and political problems are capable of being subordinated to purely religious considerations. Hence, their approach to Islam is governed by convention rather than ideology, and amounts, at best, to a faintly ‘cultural’ interest in their community’s historical traditions.

    Now this is a very poor view of Pakistan: a view, moreover, which does not do justice to the Islamic enthusiasm at present so markedly – if chaotically – displayed by the overwhelming masses of our common people. While many of our so-called intelligentsia are interested in Islam only in so far as it fits into their struggle for political self-determination, the common people most obviously desire self-determination for the sake of Islam as such.

    As far as the Muslim masses are concerned, the Pakistan movement is rooted in their instinctive feeling that they are an ideological community and have as such every right to an autonomous political existence. In other words, they feel and know that their communal existence is not – as with other communities – based on racial affinities or on the consciousness of cultural traditions held in common, but only – exclusively – on the fact of their common adherence to the ideology of Islam: and that, therefore, they must justify their communal existence by erecting a socio-political structure in which that ideology -the Shariah -would become the visible expression of their nationhood.

    This, and not a solution of the all-India problem of Muslim minorities, is the real, historic purpose of the Pakistan movement. Insofar as there will always remain non-Muslim minorities in Pakistan as well as Muslim minorities in the rest of India, Pakistan cannot be said to solve the minorities problem in its entirety.

    But this is precisely a point which we – and our opponents – would do well to understand: the problem of minorities, however important in all considerations of India’s political future, is, in itself, not fundamentally responsible for the Pakistan movement, but is rather an incidental accompaniment to the movement’s intrinsic objective – the establishment of an Islamic polity in which our ideology could come to practical fruition. Only thus can we understand why the Muslims in, say, Bombay or Madras – who of course cannot expect that their provinces would become part of Pakistan, are as much interested in its realization as are the Muslims of the Punjab or of Bengal.

    They are interested in Pakistan not because they hope to come within its orbit in a territorial sense, but because they feel, as intensely as their brethren in the so-called ‘Muslim majority’ provinces, that the birth of an Islamic polity in Pakistan would vindicate the claim that Islam is a practical proposition, and that the Muslims – because of their being Muslims – are a nation unto themselves, irrespective of their geographical location.

    For, in this respect, the Pakistan movement is truly unique among all the political mass movements now evident anywhere in the Muslim world. No doubt, in the vast territories that go by this name there are many other lovers of Islam besides us, but nowhere in the modern world, except in the Pakistan movement, has a whole Muslim nation set out on the march towards Islam. Some of those states, like Turkey and (the then Shah’s) Iran, are explicitly anti-Islamic in their governmental aims, and openly declare that Islam should be eliminated from politics and from the people’s social life. But even those Muslim states in which religion is still being valued – in varying degrees – as a spiritual treasure, are ‘Islamic’ only insofar as Islam is the religion professed by the majority of their inhabitants: while their political aims are not really governed by Islamic considerations but, rather, by what the rulers or ruling classes conceive as ‘national’ interests in exactly the sense in which national interests are conceived in the West.

    In the Pakistan movement, on the other hand, there undoubtedly exists such a direct connection between the people’s attachment to Islam and their political aims. Rather, more than that: the practical success of this movement is exclusively due to our people’s passionate, if as yet inarticulate, desire to have a state in which the forms and objectives of government would be determined by the ideological imperatives of Islam – a state, that is, in which Islam would not be just a religious and cultural ‘label’ of the people concerned, but the very goal and purpose of state-formation.

    And it goes without saying that an achievement of such an Islamic state – the first in the modern world – would revolutionize Muslim political thought everywhere, and would probably inspire other Muslim peoples to strive towards similar ends; and so it might become a prelude to an Islamic reorientation in many parts of the world.

    Thus, the Pakistan movement contains a great promise for an Islamic revival: and it offers almost the only hope of such a revival in a world that is rapidly slipping away from the ideals of Islam. But the hope is justified only so long as our leaders, and the masses with them, keep the true objective of Pakistan in view, and do not yield to the temptation to regard their movement as just another of the many ‘national’ movements so fashionable in the present-day Muslim world.

    There is an acute danger of the Pakistan movement being deflected form its ideological course by laying too much stress on a ‘cultural’ nationalism – on a community of interests arising not so much from a common ideology as from the desire to preserve certain cultural traits, social habits and customs and, last but not the least, to safeguard the economic development of a group of people who happen to be ‘Muslims’ only by virtue of their birth. Nobody can doubt that the cultural traditions and the immediate economic requirements of the Muslim community are extremely important in our planning the Muslim fixture on Islamic lines. But this is just the point: they should never be viewed independently of our ideological goal – the building of our fixture on Islamic lines.

    It appears, however, that the majority of our intelligentsia are about to commit just this mistake. When they talk of Pakistan, they often convey the impression that the ‘actual’ interests of the Muslim world could be viewed independently of what is described as the ‘purely ideological’ interests of Islam; in other words, that it is possible to be a good Pakistani without being primarily interested in Islam as the basic reality in one’s own and in the community’s life.

    [However], such an arbitrary division between ‘Muslim’ and ‘Islamic’ interests is sheer nonsense. Islam is not just one among several characteristics of Muslim communal existence, but its only historical cause and justification: and to consider Muslim interests as something apart from Islam is like considering a living being as something apart from the fact of its life.

    It should [therefore] be our leaders’ duty to tell their followers that they must become better Muslims today in order to be worthy of Pakistan tomorrow: instead of which they merely assure us that we shall become better Muslims ‘as soon as Pakistan is achieved’.

    This easy assurance will not do. It is self-deceptive in the extreme. If we do not sow the seeds of Islamic life now, when our enthusiasm is at its fighting pitch, there is no earthly reason to expect that we will suddenly be transformed into better Muslims when the struggle is over and our political autonomy secured.

    I can almost hear some of our leaders say: ‘Brother, you are too pessimistic – or perhaps a little bit too apprehensive. Almost every one of us desires a truly Islamic life. Only, it would be impolitic to insist on this ideal right now. In our ranks there are many people who render the most valuable services to our political cause, but – owing to a wring upbringing – do not care too much for religion; and if we stress the religious side of our struggle from the very beginning, those valuable workers might cool down in their zeal, and so be lost to our cause. We do not want to lose them: we cannot afford to lose them: and so we are obliged to postpone our work for the people’s religious uplift until after we have won a state of our own. At present, we must concentrate all our energies on the short-term objective before us – the freeing of the Muslims from non-Muslim domination – and not dissipate them on purely religious considerations. If we insist, at this stage, too loudly on our long-term objective – the deepening of Islamic consciousness in the Muslims and the creation of a truly Islamic polity – we might not only estrange many of our westernized brothers and sisters from our cause, but also increase the apprehensions of the non-Muslim minorities who live in the area of Pakistan.’

    The above reasoning is extremely fallacious and intellectually dishonest.

    As for the apprehensions which our insistence on an Islamic life might cause among the non-Muslim minorities, I should like you to ask yourselves: What is it that makes non-Muslims so bitterly antagonistic to the idea of Pakistan? Obviously, a fear of what they describe as a ‘communal raj’ and the probability of the Muslim-dominated areas being cut off from the rest of India. The question as to whether the Muslims truly intend to live according to the principles of Islam or not leaves the non-Muslims cold. They are afraid of Muslim political preponderance in certain areas, and it does not make prima facie the least difference to them whether the Muslims are inspired in their endeavors by Islamic or any other considerations. Hence, they will oppose Muslim endeavors in any case, and with all strength at their disposal.

    With all this, the attitude of our opponents might – though I do not say that it definitely will – be to some extent influenced by the thought that what we Muslims really aim at is justice for all: provided that we succeed in convincing them that we are really moved by moral convictions and not by a wish to exploit non-Muslims for the benefit of Muslims. It is, therefore, our duty to prove to the whole world that we really mean to live up the standard laid down in these words of the Holy Qur’an: ‘You are the best of community that has been sent forth unto mankind: for you enjoin the Right and forbid the Wrong, and have faith in God’ (Al-I-‘Imran 3:110).

    Our being a worthy ummah in the sight of God depends on our being prepared to struggle, always and under all circumstances, for the upholding of justice and the abolition of injustice and this should preclude the possibility of a truly Islamic community being unjust to non-Muslims. I can well imagine that a non-Muslim feels apprehensive about his fixture in a state which, in his opinion, would aim at giving economic preference to the Muslim community at the expense of non-Muslims: but he will have less reason to feel such an apprehension if he becomes convinced that the Muslims are determined to ensure justice to Muslim and non-Muslim alike. And we cannot convince our opponents of our bona fides unless we prove, firstly, that an Islamic polity connotes justice for all, and secondly, that we Muslims are really serious in our avowals that precisely such polity is our goal – in other words, that we truly believe in the tenets of our religion. It is, therefore, quite erroneous to assume that the fears of non-Muslim minorities could be allayed by our discreetly avoiding, as much a s possible, any direct references to our ultimate, religious objectives. This only creates in them a suspicion of hypocrisy on our part. The real way to allaying or at least alleviating their fears would be our clear exposition, in as great detail as possible, of the ethical ideals towards which we are striving; but even such an exposition will be of no avail unless we are able to show, in our day-to-day life, that those ideals mean more to us than mere slogans.

    Apart from its probable effect on non-Muslims, an evasive postponement of our ‘long-term’, Islamic objectives in favor of what some people regard (quite wrongly) as momentarily ‘expedient’ or ‘politic’, must have a detrimental effect on our community’s moral tenor; and can only result in our greater estrangement from the ways of true Islam. Instead of becoming increasingly aware of the ideal goal before them, the Muslims will again become accustomed to think – as they did for many centuries – in terms of ‘expediency’ and immediate conveniences, and the Islamic objective of Pakistan will most definitely recede into the realm of theoretical idealism – in exactly the same manner as the true objectives of Christianity have receded among the so-called Christian nations of the West.

    We do not want that. We want, through Pakistan, to make Islam a reality in our lives. We want Pakistan in order that every one of us should be able to live a truly Islamic life in the widest sense of the word. And it is admittedly impossible for an individual to live in accordance with the scheme propounded by God’s Apostle unless the whole society consciously conforms to it and makes the Law of Islam the law of the land. But this kind of Pakistan will never materialize unless we postulate the Law of Islam not merely as an ideal for a vaguely defined future but as the basis, wherever possible, of all our social and personal behavior at this very hour and minute.

    There is [on the other hand] a definite, though perhaps involuntary, tendency on the part of many of our leaders to ignore the spiritual, Islamic background of our struggle and to justify the Muslims’ demand for freedom by stressing their unfortunate experiences with the Hindu majority, as well as to base the Muslims’ claim to being a separate nation on the differences between their and the Hindus’ social usage and cultural expressions.

    In short, there is a mounting inclination to consider the fact – for a fact it is – of a separate Muslim nationhood in the conventional, western sense of the word ‘nation’ instead of considering it in the Islamic sense of ummah or millah? Why should we hesitate to proclaim, loudly and without fear, that our being a nation has nothing to do with the conventional meaning of this word: that we are a nation not merely because our habits, customs and cultural expressions are different from those of the other groups inhabiting the country, but because we mean to shape our life in accordance with a particular ideal of our own?

    It cannot be often enough repeated that our adherence to the teachings of Islam is the only justification of our communal existence. We are not a racial entity. We are – in spite of the great progress of Urdu as the language of Muslim India – not even a linguistic entity within the strict meaning of this term. We are not, and never can be, a nation in the sense in which the English or the Arabs or the Chinese are nations. But precisely the fact that we are not, and never can be, a nation in the exclusive, conventional sense of the word is the innermost source of our strength: for it makes us realize that we – we alone in the modern world, – can, if we but want it, bring again to life that glorious vision which arose over the sands of Arabian nearly fourteen centuries ago: the vision of an ummah of free men and women bound together not by the accidental bonds of race and birth, but by their free, conscious allegiance to a common ideal.

    If our desire for Pakistan is an outcome of our creative strength and purity; if we attain to that clarity of vision which encompasses the goal of our endeavors long before it is achieved; if we learn to love that goal for its own sake – in the conviction that it is supremely good in an absolute sense (or, as I would prefer to phrase it, in God’s sight), and not merely because it appears to be economically advantageous to ourselves and our community, then no power on earth could stop Pakistan from being born and from becoming a gateway to an Islamic revival the world over.

    And if, on the other hand, our cry for self-determination is due to no more than a fear of being dominated by a non-Muslim majority; if our vision of the fixture is merely negative; if it does not encompass the hope of our being free for something, but contents itself with the beggarly hope of our being free from something; if Islam, instead of being a moral obligation and an end in itself, means no more to us than a habit and a cultural label: then – even then – we might achieve some sort of Pakistan by virtue of our numerical strength in this country; but it would be an achievement far short of the tremendous possibilities which God seems to be offering to us.

    It would be only one ‘national state’ more in a world split up into numberless national states – perhaps no worse than some of the others, but certainly no better than most: while the subconscious dream of the Muslim masses, and the conscious dream of those who first spoke of Pakistan (long before even this name had been thought of) was the birth of a polity in which the Prophet’s Message could fully come into its own as a practical proposition.

    [What] the common man desires is not merely a state in which Muslims would have greater economic facilities than they have now, but a state in which God’s Word would reign supreme. Not that the ‘common man’ does not care for economic facilities. He cares, rightly, very much for them. But he feels, no less rightly, that an Islamic theocracy would not only give him all the economic justice and opportunity for material development which he now so sadly lacks, but would enhance his human dignity and spiritual security as well. (Most Muslim scholars have tried to differentiate between the Islamic concept of a state based on the principle of Khilafah or vicegerency and European medieval religious states based on rule by holy and ‘infallible’ clergy).

    To give valid Islamic content, as well as a creative, positive direction to the people’s dreams and desires; to prepare them not only politically (in the conventional context of this word) but also spiritually and ideologically for the great goal of Pakistan: this is the supreme task awaiting our leaders. They must not think that to organize the masses and to give voice to our political demands is all that he millah expects them to do. Organization is, no doubt, urgently necessary; political agitation is necessary, but these necessities must be made to serve our ideological goal – and not, as we so often find in these days, allowed to reduce it to secondary rank.

    To a Muslim who takes Islam seriously, every political endeavor must, in the last resort, derive its sanction from religion, just as religion can never remain aloof from politics for the simple reason that Islam, being concerned not only with our spiritual development but with the manner of our physical, social and economic existence as well, is a ‘political’ creed in the deepest, morally most compelling sense of this term. In other words, the Islamic, religious aspect of our fight for Pakistan must be made predominant in all the appeals which Muslim leaders make to the Muslim masses. If this demand is neglected, our struggle cannot possibly fulfill its historic mission.

    The need for the ideological, Islamic leadership on the part of our leaders is the paramount need of the day. That some of them – though by far not all – are really aware of their great responsibility in this respect is evident, for example, from the splendid convocation address which Liaquat Ali Khan, the Quaid-e-Azam’s principal lieutenant [later first prime minister of Pakistan], delivered at Aligarh a few months ago. In that address he vividly stressed the fact that our movement derives its ultimate inspiration from the Holy Qur’an, and that, therefore, the Islamic state at which we are aiming should derive its authority from the Shari’ah alone. Muhammad Ali Jinnah [d. 1948] himself has spoken in a similar vein on many occasions. Such pronouncements, coming as they do from the highest levels of Muslim League leadership, go a long way to clarifying the League’s aims.

    Never before have Muslim leaders been endowed with such power to guide the destinies of the millah in the right direction – or in the wrong. It is within their power to decide, here and now, whether the Indian Muslims shall becomes Muslims in the true sense of the word and, thus, the core and backbone of a resurgent Islam – or just another ‘national group’ among many other so-called Muslim groups and states where Islam is good enough to be displayed as a cultural label, but not good enough to provide the basis on which to build the community’s social, economic and political existence. The present leaders of the Muslim League, I repeat it deliberately, have it within their power to make such a decision: for the wave of enthusiasm for Pakistan which has swept over the Muslim masses in this country, and which has united them as they have never been united in the past, has endowed those leaders with a prestige – and a power to lead – the like of which was never enjoyed by the leaders in the past centuries.

    Because of this, their moral responsibility is all the greater. In short, it is the foremost duty of our political leaders to impress upon the masses that the objective of Pakistan is the establishment of a truly Islamic polity; and that this objective can never be attained unless every fighter of Pakistan – man or woman, great or small – honestly tries to come closer to Islam at every hour and every minute of his or her life: that, in a word, only a good Muslim can be a good Pakistani.

    And this holds goo-d for the leaders themselves as well. They must show in their social behavior that they regard Islam as a serious proposition and not merely as a slogan. To put it plainly ‘that they themselves are trying to live up to the demands of Islam. I do not mean to say that all of them are remiss in this respect. There are among them many people to whom Islam is a living inspiration, and to these our homage is due. But, on the other hand, very many of our leaders have Islam only on their lips – and that only when they address a public meeting or make a statement to the press – while their personal behavior and outlook is as devoid of Islam as the behavior and outlook of the average political leader in Europe or America is devoid of Christianity. This must change if our struggle for Pakistan is not to degenerate into a pitiful copy of the ‘nationalist’ endeavors from which the rest of the Muslim world is suffering.

    As I have already said the Muslim masses instinctively realize the Islamic purport of Pakistan, and genuinely desire a state of affairs in which la ilaha ill’Allah would become the starting point of the community’s development. But they are inarticulate and confused in their thoughts. They cannot find their way unaided. They must be led. And so, again, we come back to the question of leadership and of its duties.

    It seems to me that the supreme test of the present-day Muslim leadership will be its ability – or inability – to lead the community not only in the purely political and economic but also in the moral sphere: the ability – or inability – to convince the Muslims that ‘God does not change the condition of a people unless they change their inner selves’ (Ar-Ra’d 13:11), which means no more and no less than that a community’s political and economic status cannot be lastingly improved unless the community as a whole grows in moral stature.

  69. By safeer hussain on Aug 10, 2009 | Reply

    Pak sarzamin shad bad
    Kishware haseen shad bad
    Tunishane azmealishan arze Pakistan
    Markazeyaqin shadbad.

    Pak sarzamin ka nizam quwate akhuwati awam
    Qaum, mulk, Sultanat
    Painda ta binda bad shad, bad man zele murad.

    Parchame sitarao hilat
    Rahbare tarraqio ka mal
    Tarjumane mazishane hal jane istaqbal
    Sayyai, khudae zul jalal.

  70. By safeer hussain on Aug 10, 2009 | Reply

    The National Flag of Pakistan
    The Pakistani Flag was designed by Quaid-i-Azam Muhammad Ali Jinnah, the founder of Pakistan.

    The National Flag of Pakistan is dark green in colour with a white bar, a white crescent in the centre and a five-pointed star. The significance of the colour and symbols used in the Pakistan Flag is as follows:

    The white and dark green field represents Minorities & Muslim majority, respectively.
    The crescent on the Flag represents progress.
    The five-rayed star represents light and knowledge.

  71. By Yasir on Aug 11, 2009 | Reply

    Well khuda ne aaj tak us qoum ki halat nahen badli.No ho jis ko khayal aap apni halat k badalne ka.

    we the people are resposible for all whats happening in pakistan.

    As Said By Guardian a UK news paper and i quote.Pakistanis should be shamefull for making zardari a president.According to paper pakistani people have no sense of chosing the better guy to represent them.

    We are the reason for choosing corrupt leadership.

    Pakistan itself is a great country.

    its our Identity so no question of love.We love it forever.

  72. By Sunder maher on Aug 27, 2009 | Reply



  73. By shani on Sep 1, 2009 | Reply

    now a days pakistan facing a lot of problem specially internal matter ..!!
    pls pray for pakistan
    that Allah convert all the bad wisher into well wisher..!!

  74. By hashim on Sep 6, 2009 | Reply

    i love my pakistan alot but the people are destroying our country………..

  75. By zonair hameed jutt on Sep 16, 2009 | Reply

    i love pakistan the pakiatan is a god of king of country …………………………………………………….

  76. By mumtaz on Sep 17, 2009 | Reply

    i love my PAKISTAN.




  77. By Samurai on Oct 20, 2009 | Reply

    I love my great nation. It is a miracle of Lord.
    Its about time we prove to be one of the greatest nations in the history of mankind.

  78. By ALAMZEB KHAN on Oct 27, 2009 | Reply

    I love Pakistan more than myself.

  79. By gagan saran on Nov 21, 2009 | Reply

    i love PAKISTAN very much. will u pls accept my
    FRIENDSHIP on u r sight.

  80. By erum shah on Nov 25, 2009 | Reply

    I love Pakistan.By the grace of ALLAH,we r living in an independent country.May Allah give us strength so that v can compete with developed countries in every walk of life.Ameen.Plz,pray 4 the stability of PAKISTAN.

  81. By Saman Zaidi on Nov 30, 2009 | Reply

    I simply just want to say that “LOVE PAKISTAN FOREVER IN ALL CIRCUMSTANCES”.
    Its our beloved country……..!
    Live pakistani
    Die pakistani

  82. By Sohaib on Dec 5, 2009 | Reply

    i am pakistani. i proud my country pakistan becouse we are muslim.

  83. By Asad on Dec 6, 2009 | Reply

    i love pakistan so much that i want to join the army but the thing is that i live in the USA nd im only 17. the other thing is that when i get older i will want to join the pakistani army and few of my friends told me that i cant join it because i am a citizen of the usa so please if u know a way for me to join the pakistani army please email me at thank you

  84. By Wondering on Dec 13, 2009 | Reply

    So now we’ve established a point. You love Pakistan.
    We need to help it. And people like me, who are sitting abroad, dont know how to.

    -Any Ideas?

  85. By shahid imran on Dec 27, 2009 | Reply

    Chacha wardi pai rakh
    Kom noon thalley lai rakh
    Chor lotery aasey pasay
    Kher kher niklan tere hasay
    Awam dey palley kuj na kasey
    Kom noon inj satai rakh


  86. By Sohail on Jan 9, 2010 | Reply

    Salam To All Pakistanis!

    Can anyone imagine a life without a name or identity??? Pakistan is our name and identity. Our ancestors gave their lives for us to have a home. Today if Pakistan is not doing well it is because we are Pushtoons, Punjabi, Kashmiri, Baloochi, Sindhi and Muhajirs.We do not see ourselves as Pakistanis. For one moment we do not realise the sacrifice of people who gave up everything they had so we have a better future.

    If we remain ununited we will be slaves forever. We are physically free but mentally we are still slaves. We have to move forward and we also need to realise the tactics of our enemies who try to break us. But with the help of God Almighty we are still the for 62 years and will remain forever Inshallah.

    It is the time for us to unite and prove to the world that Pakistan is a peace loving country but if anyone tries to break us up we can be the wrost enemies.

    Best Regards

  87. By sana irfan on Feb 7, 2010 | Reply

    i love pakistan and i m proud to b a pakistani not because its a place i was born in but because this is the homeland that gives u an identity dignity,and the pride ti walik as a first class citizan.ant to raise ur head with pride.pakistan has given mw everything even the hairpin i wear to the name i write.
    now the question is why should we not love pakistan?just bcoz of those fews materilistic things which have no value in front of ur relations,celebrations,affection etc…
    i love every street every footpath every child every place of my countrty and i will love until i die SO PROUDE TO BE A PAKISTANI

  88. By asif on Mar 6, 2010 | Reply

    i love pakistan b/c it is the only atoic power of islamic world

  89. By umer on Mar 19, 2010 | Reply


  90. By fatiima on Mar 29, 2010 | Reply

    Pakistan zindabad

  91. By wicky on Apr 10, 2010 | Reply

    i love pakistan formaly because we born here in pakistan. but my actual idea about pakistan is, that pakistan is not in proper place it is divided in many region actually pakistan is country of muslims if our leader are thinking in this manner that we are one nation not hindu muslims.
    why they not think like that i coated the quate that
    ” Am i not destroy my enemys, when i make then friends ”
    what you think about this reply me your opinon.

  92. By ADIL SHAH on Apr 17, 2010 | Reply

    I love pakistan morethen anything in my life.
    GOD bless me and all my country people.
    Pakistan zinda bad

  93. By faryal on Apr 29, 2010 | Reply


  94. By MUBASHIR on May 3, 2010 | Reply


  95. By noor ul huda on May 28, 2010 | Reply

    i love Pakistan beacuse i can live there with liberty ,with sense of freedom.i considfer Pakitan as my family..
    GOD always bless Pakistan

  96. By Faisal Khan on May 30, 2010 | Reply

    I Love Pakistan , i just came back from Dubai yesterday after a week’s trip , and trust me , its a bull shit. Its the most deserted , culturally confused city . A city built with concrete and no emotions at all. Pakistan is so beautiful with all those green mountains n lakes and climate. I simply love my country and i am proud of it

  97. By sumaira javed on May 31, 2010 | Reply

    i love pakistan bcoz this is my identity.our froefathers gave their lies to get this get a seperate motherland for us and we r only destroying our country.plzzz love paksitan coz this is the only country where we r first class citizens

  98. By Mohammed on Jun 25, 2010 | Reply

    Our evil government had really destroyed us.
    People, if you really look back at the history and just know the cause of creation of Pakistan, you would weep out if you compare it with the current situation.
    And now, its not anyone’s responsibility to improve our nation but its everyone.
    Lets properly follow the teachings of Islam and make Prophet(S.A) as our only ideal and I bet we will see a sudden change which will bring back our identity.
    And our people will soon be proud of being “Pakistanis” as I am.
    InshaAllah, we will improve our deeds and will soon see a change and blessing which Allah will bestow upon us.

  99. By Imran Khan on Jun 26, 2010 | Reply

    join this group on Facebook

    New Pakistan My Pakistan

  100. By Abrar Hussain on Jun 29, 2010 | Reply

    you know,its your negative thinking .My beloved country Pakistan gave me a wonderful life,lovely and brave people .have you like these people in other countries?
    have you?

    Abrar Hussain

  101. By Abrar Hussain on Jun 29, 2010 | Reply

    Nice to heard from you .Have a glorious day.Be strong and proud to be a Pakistan.

    thank u so much.

  102. By Abrar Hussain on Jun 29, 2010 | Reply

    You know why i love my beloved country Pakistan,because its give me a name ,dignity,gut,wonderful life,wonderful peoples,wonderfull leaders like Quaid-e-Azam Muhammad Ali Jinnah and And blessed me with a religion of Islam etc,….

  103. By harji lal on Jul 18, 2010 | Reply

    i simply say i love PAKISTAN………………
    B/c its our mother land and we should behave like obedient sons… my masssege to the nation plz think about it … This country gave us so much . now its our term to do for him …………………

    PAKISTAN ZINDABAD pakistan pindabad

  104. By Muhammad Farooq Bugti on May 28, 2015 | Reply


    Our country name is Pakistan.Pakistan is one independent country. we looked our past day before the independent of Pakistan. how our leader is tray to independent struggle. Pakistan is not make easily. independent is beg blood, struggle, work hard and more… our leader does work hard Quaid e Azam and other leader so Pakistan become in 1947. Pakistan is not independent for spread bad situation and hat each other. our grant leader thinks once time Pakistan make Islamic country very Muslim stay respectively in country. in the Islam very Muslims are brother each other. today if we look any other Muslim so we what say he Punjabi, Balochi, Sindhi, Pathan, we not think first we are brother each other because first we Muslim and after we are Pakistani and in the last we know own cast. please leave this cast system and finish this cast system and firkawariath. Today our country in bad situation for not resign our leader and Army, Police and our Agency. its resign is go our side. because Pakistan is our Country not only our leader and servant country. we went we be care our country. I pray Allah is save Our Country. Every man say PAKISTA ZINDABAD.

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