Thursday, 18 August 2022



LATEST NEWS To reach hospital for delivery, pregnant woman crosses river on rubber tube in MP Haryana CM approves preliminary report of Hathnikund dam Simona Halep withdraws from Western & Southern Open with leg injury Warwickshire sign pacer Mohammed Siraj for the last three matches of County Championship Taylor Swift's cameo request turned down by 'Twilight' director Indices erase losses, end marginally higher I feel I am a 'besura', says Lucky Ali, as he searches for the 8th 'sur': silence Angelina Jolie hires sons Maddox, Pax to work on her new film Priest sets himself on fire in Jaipur, admitted to hospital 'OG Khiladi' Akshay, 'new Anari' Emraan to have a dance off in 'Selfiee' Secrets Review: The PropheC Brings Out Another Soulful Track For The Fans Rohit Sharma in his quest for sustainability launched Limited Sustainable Collection with adidas India Mark Ruffalo calls Hulk an 'unwanted mentor' in She-Hulk's life Prabhas thumbs up for 'blockbuster success' of 'Karthikeya 2' It is a blessing in disguise if few quit the party: Ashok Gehlot Kamya Panjabi: I am very selfish as an actor and want to stand out Suspicious speed-boat found in Raigad, ATS to probe WhatsApp screenshot blocking now arrives on Android beta Tollywood actress Lakshmi Manchu makes it to 100 Most Beautiful Faces global list Hong Kong, Kuwait, Singapore, United Arab Emirates set to battle it out in Asia Cup qualifier NRIs in multi-crore drug case can't be extradited as Punjab cops hold back key info from Canada


Imran Khan fell out of favour with Pakistan Army which brought him to power

Imran Khan, Pakistan, Prime Minister, Islamabad, No Trust Motion, International Leader

Web Admin

Web Admin

5 Dariya News

Islamabad , 10 Apr 2022

Both sides deny it, but it's widely acknowledged that Imran Khan came to power with the help of Pakistan's powerful army and intelligence services - and now he has fallen out with them, reports said.The Pakistan Army began to grow increasingly frustrated with Khan's failure to deliver good governance, particularly in Punjab, and perhaps at how they were being publicly blamed for bringing him into power by the opposition, the BBC reported.Most crucially, a rift began to appear between Army chief, Gen Qamar Javed Bajwa and former ISI chief and current Peshawar Corps Commander, Lt Gen Faiz Hameed, who was widely seen as hoping to become the next Army chief.Lt Gen Hameed was apparently so confident of his prospects that he had even previously told officials in neighbouring Afghanistan he would be the next man in charge of the army, BBC reported.

However, one source close to the military said that while Lt Gen Hameed was seen as someone who could handle "dirty jobs" effectively, a reference to manipulating politicians or silencing critics, he was not seen as someone fit "to lead the institution".The tension between the two powerful figures was noticed during a private interaction with influential commentators last summer. One journalist asked a question, only to be told by Hameed, then head of the ISI, that time had run out."I'm the chief," interjected Gen Bajwa curtly, "and I'll decide when we're done," before proceeding to take the question and answer it at leisure, BBC reported.In October, the dispute escalated and enveloped Imran Khan. Gen Bajwa was understood to want a new man in charge of the intelligence services, and the army announced a change in roles.

Khan, however, who had developed a close relationship with Lt Gen Hameed, resisted, apparently wanting him to stay on until elections had taken place the assumption being that Lt Gen Hameed could once again help ensure Khan's victory.The Prime Minister held off issuing a formal notification approving the change of posting for nearly three weeks before eventually relenting. The now visible cracks between the military and Imran Khan's government emboldened the opposition.Imran Khan had also earlier "scuttled" an attempt championed by Gen Bajwa to partially restore trade with regional rival India, "because of the political cost". Ironically, previous civilian governments have fallen foul of the Pakistani military because they have been in favour of improving ties with India - but at that stage, the military wasn't.Journalist Kamran Yousaf told the BBC that the military had been involved in "managing" Imran Khan's allies and slim majority in government. "Once that support was missing, his downfall was inevitable," he said, BBC reported.


Tags: Imran Khan , Pakistan , Prime Minister , Islamabad , No Trust Motion , International Leader



related news




Photo Gallery



Video Gallery



5 Dariya News RNI Code: PUNMUL/2011/49000
© 2011-2022 | 5 Dariya News | All Rights Reserved
Powered by: CDS PVT LTD