Quotes By Quaid on Justice and Equality

Quotes by Quaid

FAITH, UNITY AND DISCIPLINE

Islam and its idealism have taught democracy. Islam has taught equality, justice, and Fairplay to everybody. What reason is there for anyone to fear democracy, equality, freedom on the highest standard of integrity, and on the basis of Fairplay and justice for everybody…..Let us make it (the future constitution of Pakistan), We shall make it and we shall show it to the world.

Address, Bar Association, Karachi,
25 January 1948

ISLAM – DEMOCRACY, EQUALITY, JUSTICE, FREEDOM, INTEGRITY, FAIRPLAY

I have no doubt that with unity, faith, and discipline we will not only remain the fifth largest State in the world but will compare with any nation of the world….You must make up your mind now. We must sink individualism and petty jealousies and make up our minds to serve the people with honesty and faithfulness.(because) We are passing through a period of fear, danger and menace. We must have faith, unity and discipline.

Reply to North Western Railway Officers
welcome address, Karachi, 28 December 1947.

EQUALITY, FRATERNITY AND HUMAN RIGHTS

Brotherhood, equality, and fraternity of man – these are all the basic points of our religion, culture, and civilization and we fought for Pakistan because there was a danger of the denial of these human rights in this Subcontinent.

Address, Public Reception, Chittagong,
26 March 1948

EQUAL TREATMENT AND RIGHTS OF MINORITIES

Minorities to whichever community they may belong will be safeguarded. Their religion of faith or belief will be secure. There will be no interference of any kind will their freedom of worship. They will have their protection with regard to their religion, faith, their life, and their culture. They will be, in all respects, the citizens of Pakistan without any distinction of caste or creed.

Press Conference, New Delhi, 14 July 1947.

LIBERTY, FREEDOM AND EQUALITY

You are free!! yes, you are free to go to your temples, you are free to go to your mosques or to any other place of worship in this State of Pakistan. You may belong to any religion or caste or creed – that has nothing to do with the business of the State….We are starting with this fundamental principle: that we are all citizens and equal citizens of one State…..Now, I think we should keep that in front of us as our ideal and you will find that in course of time Hindus would cease to be Hindus and Muslims would cease to be Muslims, not in the religious sense because that is the personal faith of each individual, but in the political sense as citizens of the State.

Address, Constituent Assembly of Pakistan,
Karachi, 11 August 1948

Meet me I am Quaid-e-Azam means to say Mahomed Ali Jinnahbhai.

Muhammad Ali Jinnah was born on 25 December 1876 – 11 September 1948) he was a lawyer, politician and the founder of Pakistan. Jinnah served as the leader of the All-India Muslim League from 1913 until Pakistan’s creation on 14 August 1947. Further than as Pakistan’s first Governor-General until his death.

Early Life of Quaid-e-Azam:

Muhammad Ali Jinnah (Quaid-e-Azam) was born in a rented apartment on the second floor of Wazir Mansion in Karachi, Pakistan. on December 25, 1876. At the time of his birth, Jinnah’s official name was Mahomed Ali Jinnahbhai. The eldest of his parents’ seven children, Jinnah was underweight & appeared fragile at the time of his birth. But Jinnah’s mother, Mithibai, was convinced her delicate infant would one day achieve great things. Jinnah’s father, Jinnahbhai Poonja, was a merchant & exporter of grain, cotton, wool, & range of other goods. As a whole, the family belonged to the Khoja Muslim sect.

When Muhammad Ali Jinnah was six years old when his father placed him in the Sindh Madrasatul-Islam School. Jinnah was far from a model student. He was more interested in playing outside with his friends than focusing on his studies. As the proprietor of the thriving trade business. Jinnah’s father emphasized the importance of studying mathematics, but, ironically, mathematics was among Jinnah’s most hated subjects.

When Jinnah was nearly eleven years old, his only paternal aunt came to visit from Bombay, India. Jinnah and his aunt were very close. The aunt suggested that Jinnah return with her to Bombay, she believed the big city would provide him with a better education than Karachi could. Despite his mother’s resistance, Jinnah accompanied his aunt back to Bombay, where she enrolled him in the Gokal Das Tej Primary School. Despite the change of scenery, Jinnah continued to prove himself a restless and unruly student. Within just six months he was sent back to Karachi. His mother insisted he attend Sind Madrassa, but Jinnah was expelled for cutting classes to go horseback riding.

After return

Jinnah’s parents then enrolled him in the Christian Missionary Society High School, hoping he would be better able to concentrate on his studies there. As a teen, Jinnah developed an admiration for his father’s business colleague, Sir Frederick Leigh Croft. When Croft offered Jinnah an internship in London, Jinnah jumped at the chance, but Jinnah’s mother was not so eager for him to accept the offer. Fearful of being separated from her son, she persuaded him to marry before leaving for his trip. Presumably, she believed his marriage would ensure his eventual return.

Way to England.

At his mother’s urging, the 15-year-old Jinnah entered into an arranged marriage with his 14-year-old bride, Emibai, in February 1892. Emibai was from the village of Paneli in India, and the wedding took place in her hometown. Following the marriage, Jinnah continued attending the Christian Missionary Society High School until he left for London. He departed Karachi in January of 1893. Jinnah would never see his wife or his mother again. Emibai died a few months after Jinnah’s departure. Devastatingly, Jinnah’s mother, Mithibai, also passed away during his stay in London.

As an Attorney.

After disembarking at Southampton and taking the boat train to Victoria Station, Jinnah rented a hotel room in London. As he would eventually, however, settle at the home of Mrs. F.E. Page-Drake of Kensington, who had invited Jinnah to stay as a guest.

After a few months of serving his internship, in June of 1893 Jinnah left the position to join Lincoln’s Inn, a renowned legal association that helped law students study for the bar. Over the next few years, Jinnah prepared for the legal exam by studying biographies and political texts that he borrowed from the British Museum Library and read in the barrister’s chambers. While studying for the bar, Jinnah heard the terrible news of his wife and mother’s deaths, but he managed to forge on with his education. In addition to fulfilling his formal studies, Jinnah made frequent visits to the House of Commons, where he could observe the powerful British government in action firsthand. When Jinnah passed his legal exam in May of 1896, he was the youngest ever to have been accepted to the bar.

With his law degree in hand, in August 1896 Jinnah moved to Bombay and set up a law practice as a barrister in Bombay’s high court. Jinnah would continue to practice as a barrister up through the mid-1940s. Jinnah’s most famous successes as a lawyer included the Bawla murder trial of 1925 and Jinnah’s 1945 defense of Bishen Lal at Agra, which marked the final case of Jinnah’s legal career.

Quaid-e-Azam as Statesman

Jinnah’s visits to the House of Commons, he had developed a growing interest in politics, deeming it a more glamorous field than law. In Bombay, Jinnah began his foray into politics as a liberal nationalist. When Jinnah’s father joined him there, he was deeply disappointed in his son’s decision to change career paths and, out of anger, withdrew his financial support. Fortunately, the two had mended fences by the time Jinnah’s father died in April 1902.

Jinnah was particularly interested in the politics of India and its lack of strong representation in British Parliament. He was inspired when he saw Dadabhai Naoroji become the first Indian to earn a seat in the House of Commons. In 1904, Jinnah attended a meeting of the Indian National Congress |& In 1906 he joined the congress himself. In 1912, Jinnah attended a meeting of the All India Muslim League, prompting him to join the league the following year. Jinnah would later join yet another political party, the Home Rule League, which was dedicated to the cause of a state’s right to self-government.

In the midst of Jinnah’s thriving political career, he met a 16-year-old named Ratanbai while on vacation in Darjeeling. After “Rutti” turned 18 and converted to Islam, the two were married on April 19, 1918. Rutti gave birth to Jinnah’s first and only child, a daughter named Dina, in 1919.

Second marriage.

As a member of Congress, Jinnah at first collaborated with Hindu leaders as their Ambassador of Hindu Muslim Unity, while working with the Muslim League simultaneously. Gradually, Jinnah realized that the Hindu leaders of Congress held a political agenda that was incongruent with his own. Earlier he had been aligned with their opposition to separate electorates meant to guarantee a fixed percentage of legislative representation for Muslims and Hindus. But in 1926, Jinnah shifted to the opposite view and began supporting separate electorates. Still, overall, he retained the belief that the rights of Muslims could be protected in a united India. At that stage of his political career, Jinnah left Congress and dedicated himself more fully to the Muslim League.

Then

By 1928 Jinnah’s busy political career had taken a toll on his marriage. He and his second wife separated. Rutti lived as a recluse at the Taj Mahal Hotel in Bombay for the next year, until she died on her 29th birthday.

During the 1930s Jinnah(Quaid-e-Azam) attended the Anglo-Indian Round Table Conferences in London and led the reorganization of the All India Muslim League.

Independent Pakistan

By 1939 Jinnah came to believe in a Muslim homeland on the Indian subcontinent. He was convinced that this was the only way to preserve Muslims’ traditions and protect their political interests. His former vision of Hindu-Muslim unity no longer seemed realistic to him at this time.

Proposing Pakistan.

During a 1940 meeting of the Muslim League at Lahore, Quaid-e-Azam proposed the partition of India and the creation of Pakistan.In the area where Muslims constitute a majority. At this juncture, Jinnah was both displeased with Mohandas Gandhi’s stance at the London Round Table Conference in 1939, and frustrated with the Muslim League. Much to Jinnah’s chagrin, the Muslim League was on the verge of merging with the National League, with the goal of participating in provincial elections and potentially conceding to the establishment of a united India with majority Hindu rule.

Afar from that:

To (Quaid-e-Azam)Jinnah’s relief, in 1942 the Muslim League adopted the Pakistan Resolution to partition India into states. Four years later, Britain sent a cabinet mission to India to outline a constitution for the transfer of power to India. India was then divided into three territories. The first was a Hindu majority, which makes up present-day India. The second was a Muslim area in the northwest, to be designated as Pakistan. The third was made up of Bengal and Assam, with a narrow Muslim majority. After a decade, the provinces would have the choice of opting out on the formation of a new federation. But when the Congress president expressed objections to implementing the plan, Jinnah also voted against it.

The independent state of Pakistan that Jinnah had envisioned came to be on August 14, 1947. The following day, Jinnah was sworn in as Pakistan’s first governor-general. He was also made president of Pakistan’s constituent assembly shortly before his death.

Communication in an effective way.

Death and Legacy

On September 11, 1948, just a little over a year after he became governor-general,.Jinnah died of tuberculosis near Karachi, Pakistan—the place where he was born.

Today, Quaid-e-Azam is credited with having altered the destiny of Muslims in the Indian subcontinent. According to Richard Symons, Quaid-e-Azam Muhammad Ali Jinnah “contributed more than any other man to Pakistan’s survival.” Jinnah’s dream for Pakistan was based on the principles of social justice, brotherhood and equality, which he aimed to achieve under his motto of “Faith, Unity, and Discipline”. In the wake of his death, Jinnah’s successors were tasked with consolidating the nation of Pakistan that Jinnah had so determinedly established.

Rad now: Where to go when visiting Lahore.

DUTY OF THE GOVERNMENT – I&II

Quaid in Assembly

Quotes by Quaid-e-Azam

Quotes are the sayings of a person so in conclusion Quotes of Quaid means the sayings by Quaid-e-Azam.

DUTY OF THE GOVERNMENT – I

Quaid reading Dawn newspaper, Duty.
Quaid-e-Azam reading Dawn newspaper

You will no doubt agree with me that the first duty of a government is to maintain law and order, so that the life, property, and religious beliefs of its subjects are fully protected by the State.…if we want to make this great State of Pakistan happy and prosperous we should wholly and solely concentrate on the well-being of the people, and especially of the masses and the poor.

Address, Constituent Assembly of Pakistan,
Karachi, 11 August 1946

DUTY OF THE GOVERNMENT – II

The Government can only have for its aim one objective – how to serve the people, how to devise ways and means for their welfare, for their betterment. What other objects can the Government have…..?

Address, Public Meeting, Dacca, 21 March 1947

So by reading the above massage, we get to know how important equality is secondly; I want to share an additional quote must-read that emphasizes the importance of equality and unity in the nation.

Black-marketing a Crime.

black-marketing

Black marketing is the illegal trade of goods and services with the intention to evade the lawful requirements of such trade. Two such common tactics used are to increase the price beyond the controlled price or lower the price below the normal to evade taxation issues.

A citizen who does black-marketing commits, I think, a greater crime… These black – marketers are really knowing, intelligent and ordinarily responsible people, and when they indulge in black marketing, I think they ought to be very severely punished because they undermine the entire system of control and regulation of ….essential commodities, and cause….starvation and want and even death.

Address, Constituent Assembly of Pakistan, Karachi, 11 August 1947