9 Burst results for "Zulfikar Ali Bhutto"

"zulfikar ali bhutto" Discussed on The Joe Rogan Experience

The Joe Rogan Experience

13:09 min | 7 months ago

"zulfikar ali bhutto" Discussed on The Joe Rogan Experience

"Yeah she had hers removed and she detailed on her instagram about all the the negative effects it was having on our health wise. She wants she got them removed. She felt evidently better well. Especially the old implants. The leaking a lot of people were sick from. Yeah but problem. The problem is apparently just like every everything else like stuff. We were talking about earlier. Some people have reaction to it and some people. Don't exactly right some people it's like? For whatever reason their body rejects it and it creates meal. What's Howard immunological? So the word immunological response by their immune system in crates inflammation with some people have real problems with. Yeah well the Tran Right now. Small boobs big butts. Wow that's what I've heard interesting. I'm not not attract star. Yeah that makes sense. We need to streamline for when our society collapses we'll have to go back to live in the forest homemade Mac style. I don't live in the forest. This is like this. This corona virus turns out to be just like the flu and everybody just gets the flu. hope hope. That's the case but we really prepared for real one right because really prepared for like a plague. Well because you're seeing how fast this is spreading not just that but how under prepared we are right. Right I say we as if I'm out there doing get a need funding tests. Y'All have the test. I think we need way more attention to this show. I think I don't know I mean I have no idea. They're underfunded or if it's matter of scientific innovation like how much time it takes to figure out of new better way to protect from these diseases or he was talking about some of the existing vaccines that they could. They could possibly worked on to make a vaccine for a corona virus. Ain't never bother doing it after SARS right apparently which is another corona virus type thing. Animal the nursing type thing with a lot. Apparently a lot of them are like that included the flu. Yeah a lot of them. Are People get it from like pigs? Swine flu birds. Avian Flu Right. That's jumps it jumps from the animals to us when we get sick. Fuck Yeah Buki Shit. It's really scary. Because you're already dealing with like life right and then you're like oh plague Penn dimic and and saw so this is my take on it like the way we look at it is it we look at. It can make sense because people we know about cold cold. Kill people you know. We know diseases kill people so it seems to make sense but if those were demons and not diseases yeah they'll terrifying the world would be if like all. The people that are dying of disease is really just dying demons. That would be scary. I would buy that one hundred twenty five dollar thing. Jim Baker was selling for. Why is why is it less scary to have them die of disease than it is for them to die from demons? If they're both just GONNA KILL. Ya why are we? You know what I'm saying if we just looked diseases like demons there's a fucking holy war going on out. There is a holy war going on out there. The demons trying to get us. We're like oh no it's just ovid nine stop. It's a demon. Yeah you guys are mislabeling these diseases. They're all demons cannot take vitamin C. For that we should treat healthcare in this country. The same way we would treat fighting demons. Well how do you have a path to fight? Most of those demons like silver bullet stake through the heart. Where where we haven't put enough money into fighting demons? We've accepted a certain amount of loss of the demons every year. Imagine if that was it like we were so angry. Leadership you fuck. You're fading Afghanistan. You haven't done shit for the demons at home. Everyone is dying demons acclaiming. Everyone how many people die of disease in this country every year a lot a lot right like a lot of young kids and old folks die from the flu. That happens in his heart disease. Like the worst one. I'm sure beside a disease associated with general like you mean like a cat. I'm down with something because see cancer. Disease to in a lot of people get cancer. You know we've thought about all that shit like demons. We'd be working harder to fight it. I never is a holy war. There's a fucking holy war out there. But how do we find a? I don't know it's not a corona virus. It's a fucking demon. Yeah we got a call. Maybe it's a bitch ass team and it's only gonNA kill people with lung problems. It's not strong like a strong demon Spanish flu OR SHAPE. Shifting Demon Dude maybe Kuko a shape shifter like outside of you watching that show. No but I've heard it's awesome very good. I'm deep in. Yeah is there only ten episodes over so I didn't get to yet do like eight or ten like well? This one can easily major comeback. Yeah Yeah Easily. It's really good Is a really good show. It's a really well done harsh. Oh Really Stephen. It's based on Steven King Book. Or did he write it did you write is based on a novel or is it something I know? It's his his writing. I believe so. He does that a lot. He gives his stories out for young directors to make projects with. Oh that's cool. They nailed it. Yeah Yeah it's really cool where. Hbo Really Good. Yeah but does that? Make you fucking wait a long week. Yeah what's with the way it feels like seaming pitch streaming streaming. I know that go back to like. Apm here to noon. I know it's it's in Amman to wait a week for these shows so feel like L. A. Month but they also have to give into this idea of like the certain window primetime Certain window of prime time. Which is you know. Whatever the fuck it is right. Eight to ten people. WanNa Watch whatever the FUCK THEY WANNA walk down for their plane ride net flicks. Ju Just Jack. The whole system is like some gears. Nephews kids yeah streaming just fucked everything over for these people that want you to tune in this show but boy. Alex Garland did X. Makina oh I don't know it seems like I don't necess- me guessing off the trailer. That just came out. It looks like it's about the people that make the simulation sort of old Jesus. I'm too high for this fun. Nick Offerman is that all. He's really he's a good actor. Looks good just came out Contemplated the idea of life as a simulation now. Have you ever heard of simulation theory? That's what they're talking about that. They will be the matrix type thing exactly. Yeah exactly Oh ooh I don't know about that fucking you must believes it really. Yes he said. If you had one question what did he say he would want to know? What's behind the simulation? Or what's beyond the simulate like WHO's controlling? How his one question he would want to have answered right on the other side? Yeah yeah like who's controlling the simulation what's beyond the simulation I think was his quote right. Yeah he he's he's said that it's possible and then have you talked to some scientists that have tried to study this like look at it objectively. They think it's more probable that we are living in a simulation not. Yeah but it would be like the question really is what gives. It can't just exist right. Eventually it's going to be here right. This is what we all agree. Eventually there's GONNA come a time. Where if you think about what you can do now. Have you ever fucked HTC VIBES? Y'All have you done the OCULUS Oculus One? It's pretty sweet. Because it's just a headset plugged into a laptop or the IPAD rather so the ipads sitting there plugged in. And you step away from it and you're in this fucking place. Yeah can play all these games. Boxing Games schemes swords and Shit and you're swiping at like geometric patterns to fly him. Yeah you and you're playing drums on them is so realistic so realistic. And we're this is at its infancy We know for sure if they keep going with that. Think about what a movie used to look like in one thousand nine hundred thirty. It was so ridiculous right like what King Kong special so bad. They're so mad yet. It's like for kids today. It's actually funny. I've showed it to my kids and they thought it was funny right minimum back then. It was amazing. Yeah it was like beyond anything anything anyone had seen. That's not even one hundred years right. So what we can do now with these. Hcc Vibes these oculus. All these. These places like Sandbox we go and play these games. Warehouses with virtual reality. This is just the beginning. Oh yeah this is going to be indistinguishable is gonNA come a time with. They can create a digital realm that you can exist in indistinguishable from this world. Yeah that's going to happen. It's going to happen. It's just GonNa take time if we don't blow ourselves up. It might take other plagues. We don't get by the demon climate stuff. We don't get attacked by aliens. We have if we can survive breath for a certain amount of time in prosperity aliens coming to get us. I don't think they're gonNA come get us. They're probably going to stop us from destroying the world. I bet they would do that. Yeah they were really watching from another planet. I wouldn't think that it'd be a good idea to fuck with people. Let's just let them sort this out. Hopefully they'll get it right but I definitely would want to step in before they hit the nukes right. You know like we can't let them nuke the whole planet idiots in Moraga fingers on the news like Pakistan and India right. They both have nuclear weapons right next to each other. On trump was fighting with Kim Jong Un. I was like oh I'm like we're really close. Shell for clothes does Pakistan. Do they have nuclear weapons as well? Well in India for certain has right the right next to each other and they hate each other and they get mad and they fucking missiles no one doodoo that if he's like really pissed off who's GonNa stop them. Pakistan's weapons of mass destructions one of the nine states to possess nuclear weapons Pakistan began development nuclear weapons January of Nineteen seventy-two under Prime Minister Zulfikar Bhutto Ali Bhutto Zulfikar. I don't WanNa say his name. I'm fucking it up. Notice respect who delegated the program Okay and so everyone is just what a gentlemen's agreement that they're not gonNA easies. Zulfikar Ali Bhutto prime ministers that. It's that's crazy thing to like parts of the world have wacky ass names. You know like there's a due to fights in the AFC his he's the AFC lightweight champion. And he's from Dagestan. They have a totally different way of using words over and their names or create like his name's Khabib momentum this yes. It's his powerful. You know Russian sounding so identifies you with that part of the world. Yeah there's a Guy Mago bed share a his name is Abi Mug Abed. Sharifov fucked it up so that names a beat Muggeridge. Sheriff Paul Young still sounds terrible coming out of my mouth incredible fighter and he's from that part of the World Mago Med share. Long name like that name shows you that that part of the world. It's like like Mike Dunes. Hi I'm Jim Smith American right that we have like a boring ass name development program. We got people came off the boat right there. That's too long Pete. It's bloom Snow Vic Jones Jones. Good to see you met. P Jones whispered show the Idaho..

flu Pakistan Zulfikar Ali Bhutto Vic Jones Jones Prime Minister Zulfikar Bhutto Howard AFC Jim Baker Mac India Hbo Nick Offerman Boxing Stephen Abi Mug Abed Afghanistan
"zulfikar ali bhutto" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

Encyclopedia Womannica

06:55 min | 10 months ago

"zulfikar ali bhutto" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

"Karachi Pakistan to a wealthy aristocratic family with strong a political ties. Benazir's father Zulfikar Ali Bhutto founded the Pakistan Peoples Party otherwise known as the P P P A popular Socialist Party that lead Pakistan in the nineteen seventies sometimes has to appear to be optimistic nevertheless feed that that is you for the future but this is dwindling at the same time I defected. That's lifetime and as your first and primary language bridge was English though. She did speak Urdu on occasion. From a young age she showed great promise and received a Western style. Education prestigious convent schools in Pakistan Khuzistan. In one thousand nine hundred. Seventy one while Benazir was attending Harvard. University her father was elected leader of Pakistan on a socialist platform. Then is your graduated with a bachelor's degree from Harvard in nineteen seventy three and then moved across the Atlantic to the University of Oxford where she studied philosophy political Kossi. It's making in nineteen seventy seven soon. After she finished Oxford and return to Pakistan Benazir's father was ousted in a military Kuu. I'm a Hamad will hawk. Zia became the military dictator of Pakistan and Benazir's father was executed two years later in nineteen seventy jeanine though Benazir and her mother were frequently under house. Arrest from nineteen seventy nine to nineteen eighty-four Benazir took up her father's mantle as head of the PP PP finally having had enough Benazir's political aspirations Zia exiled Benazir on her mother. The to move to London in Nineteen eighty-six Zia ended martial law and Benazir and her mother were allowed to return to Pakistan. Benazir quickly became the foremost member of the political opposition to Zia during her time. In England Benazir admired the work of Margaret Thatcher upon her return she shifted the P P P from a socialist socialist platform to a liberal one. It changed the course of my life. I had no intention of going into politics and had my father lived. Perhaps perhaps I would have chosen a different life for myself. A more stable life. The political shift helped Benazir navigate a political power vacuum created by the mysterious his death of Zia in a plane crash in one thousand nine hundred eighty eight in the ensuing elections. The P P P one the largest block of seats in the National Assembly and Benazir here was sworn in as prime minister on December first nineteen eighty-eight. This made her the first woman leader of a Muslim nation in modern history. As Prime Minister her Benazir tried to enact political and social reforms but was almost completely stifled by the Islamist and conservative parties as such. She wasn't able to effectively combat. The many issues facing Pakistan including pervasive corruption widespread poverty an increase in violent crime in August of nineteen ninety the president of Pakistan Gulan conned accused Benazir and her new government of corruption and nepotism Benazir was dismissed from her position and a new election was called. It's generally accepted that. The following election was rigged by Pakistan's intelligence services to ensure victory for the Islamic Islamic Democratic Alliance or J. I A Conservative Party in the years that followed Benazir served as leader of the opposition in the National Assembly in one thousand nine hundred ninety three the I J I government was also dismissed for corruption in elections held in October of Nineteen ninety-three the P P P again unearned a majority of votes and Benazir was Prime Minister of Pakistan. Once again this time around Venezia's determined to focus on economic privatization and greater the rights for women to areas. She believed were holding Pakistan back three years later. Renewed charges of corruption were brought against Benazir on. Is You're on her government these new accusations along with a series of controversies like the assassination of Benazir brother and a bribery scandal involving her husband. Bend led to her government's dismissal by the president. The P P P took a beating in the nineteen ninety-seven National Assembly elections and Benazir chose to go into self exile. The following year. The new prime minister was continuing to pursue. What were believed to be politically motivated? Corruption charges against her Benazir moved to Dubai and continued to run the P.. From there in two thousand seven rumors began to circulate. That Benazir was returning to Pakistan to run in the two thousand eight elections and she planned to run on a platform of greater military accountability to the civilian government and calls for a stop to the growing Islamist violence. In October tober Benazir officially arrived in Karachi from Dubai. They were great celebrations by her supporters following her return from exile though they were marred by a suicide aside attack on her motorcade that killed many supporters standing nearby. Either plus Sweden me not to come away. Intimidate me into not coming and I'm not going into be intimidated. I've made my decision and I'm returning for better or for us after attending a rally on December twenty seventh. Two thousand seven Benazir's Benazir's motorcade was hit by another suicide attack. This time Benazir herself was killed though. al-Qaeda took responsibility for the attack. It's it's widely suspected that the Pakistani Taliban as well as elements at the intelligence services were also involved in the years following her assassination. Benazir's here's come to be regarded as an icon for women's rights. She's revered for achieving the highest levels of success in a male dominated society tune in tomorrow for the story of another leader this week encyclopedia will Manica is brought to you by hellofresh. One of my personal New Year's resolutions is to cook more. Our thanks to hellofresh. I think it's a resolution I can actually keep. Hellofresh is flexible. You can easily change delivery days and food preferences and you can skip a week. Whenever you need I travel a lot? So that's Buydell for me. hellofresh helps me save meal prep and planning time and most importantly the recipes are delicious. Russia's I love that I get introduced dishes I otherwise might not try hellofresh now starts at just five dollars and sixty six cents per serving go to hellofresh fresh dot COM Slash Encyclopedia Tan. That's hellofresh dot com slash encyclopedia one zero and Use Code Encyclopedia. One zero during hellofresh is New Year's sale for ten free meals including free shipping special. Thanks to Liz. Caplan my favorite sister and Co Creator. Her Talk to you tomorrow..

Benazir Pakistan Karachi Pakistan Pakistan Peoples Party Pakistan Khuzistan Zia National Assembly prime minister Socialist Party Dubai president Margaret Thatcher Prime Minister Zulfikar Ali Bhutto Harvard Oxford Atlantic
"zulfikar ali bhutto" Discussed on How I Found My Voice

How I Found My Voice

09:14 min | 10 months ago

"zulfikar ali bhutto" Discussed on How I Found My Voice

"Style download. Download the APP today. Now let's go to this week's episode and when my father stepped out of the car to ask what was happening signal was given to shoot to commence firing and my father and six other men were for killed that night. uh power is incredibly corrosive. Corrosive for us with my father was a threat to her. My father was a critic okay. My aunt was killed years later on. So there's no chance to ask her. Hello and welcome to how I found my voice podcast from intelligence squared. I'm Samir Amira. Ahmed and I'm going behind the celebrity persona to find out what influences shaped their success. How politicians artists writers and performers grow? Grow Up to become such great communicators. If you enjoy this podcast please take a moment to rate and review us on Apple podcasts. Fatima Bhutto is a journalist and novelist and a real citizen of the world. Born in Kabul raised in Syria an educated in New York and London and she joins me. Now you've reported from Lebanon from Iran from Cuba and you are an activist. I love reading. Your social media feeds full of an forthright comments about everything from religious extremism to Feminism A to Western anti Muslim hypocrisy. You're lost novel. The runaways was a sensitive an engaging thriller about teenagers drawn into joining Dinesh. And your latest book canoe. Can you kings of the world is dispatches about the global impact of Bollywood of Turkish traumas and South Korean K pop. I have to mention. Of course the FAMILY NAME BHUTTO UTAH. Which carries quite some residents is one of the most well known political dynasties in Pakistan? Your Grandfather Zulfikar Ali Bhutto with the first democratically elected. Prime Prime Minister of the country was overthrown in a military coup and he was executed. And I remember that day. It said that the history of the Bhutto family mirrors the history of Pakistan. Why didn't you feel about such a a claim? But thank you for. Thanks for coming on to talk about how you found your voice. I want to take you back to the start. So you're born in Kabul in in a household where your father was essentially in exile. Wasn't he from Zero Hawks military regime but he was planning. Would it be a revolution with your uncle. Well thank Samir for that welcome and introduction. It's hard to begin seeking after all that. My father was in exile in Afghanistan on. He was resisting getting the military dictatorship. He was a very young man. He was twenty eight years old when I was born. But he was twenty five years old When by his salons upward path was halted and halted quite brutally by a military dictatorship essentially stopped the momentum that Bison in had been building for itself was an incredibly young country at the time and genucel Hukou was a CIA back? Dictator just brutalized the society so there was mass. Censorship mass arrests public floggings journalists were rounded up in whipped stadiums and. My father was one of the political young by Kazan at the time of resisting the dictatorship actively but I would say my birth go to bid him the way it sounds like a very tense time and it certainly it was before I was born. He left Afghanistan soon afterwards. You to Damascus. And we moved to Damascus. And you lived there 'til you were twelve. So what was that the timeline. Yeah we live they said I was twelve and my father becomes a single father on his life is now haircuts for little girls and bedtime stories and and teaching me how to read and write and we had a pretty strange but also a normal fund childhood Syria at the time was quite a closed closed society and I wrote about this a little bit in new kings of the world. It was a time when you couldn't really get very much except the BBC World Service News on the radio. They should've been the one thousand nine hundred eighty eight exactly and so we got our news on the radio from the BBC. But you couldn't really pick up western newspapers or things things like that at the same time of course. Western culture was unavoidable. So you you've got all the Eddie Murphy movies or Episodes of Dallas and cheers and and things like that. It was an unusual time but I do a Happy Childhood in Syria. Will you mentioned you. Father was a single dad so what was happening in your family among why parents divorced divorced When I was quite young about three years old and I was very attached to my father and so I I opted quite easily? He and he he became my father and mother and baby sitter and best friend and and everything rolled into one and I really credit him actually. They would so much because being raised by father who never told you there any limits to what you could do or should do was incredibly liberating and and strangely remains till this this day. There is a fearlessness about that. Comes off so early on meets. You and I'm guessing now this back to just the environment that your father created at home the yes he did this incredible thing which was that. He never lied to me so he never pretended that things were not frightening at times and in fact spoke quite freely around on me so I knew things like dictatorship and martial law and a new these words at a young age and I knew that bad things that happened in my family and I I could see my father's pain and he never hid his feelings either so I I saw him struggle but at the same time he was somebody who loved life and and enjoy life and was curious about the world and and so he didn't teach me to be afraid. He taught me to be unafraid. But at the same time to be vulnerable as well and I. It's amazing that even today I mean I'm thirty seven now. My father was killed when I was fourteen. But it's those lessons that really I have with me today and that's a keep pushing me forward. You obviously have very positive febreeze but I was thinking you know for someone especially for a girl to be growing up without her mom. Your father remarried Lebanese woman fascinated by what that was like because obviously he then straightway have a culturally mixed at you. Well I guess. Our home was always culturally mixed because my father's mother was Iranian and so there was already that we then were living in Syria. I growing up as a child of exile. I thought I was Syrian. Essentially and my father was always reminding me that it wasn't and not only that I wasn't but that that this was temporary so I would you know put a post drop on my wall as a kid and he would say. Oh No don't put that. We're we're leaving soon. Okay what we live here now and he would say no no no. It's not for long. And and so that created strains of being being somewhere and not not being. They're wrong how interesting. It's that being almost a professional exile. Yeah waiting to go back to Pakistan all the time were that. My father lives constantly in in that in that limbo and he would say to me. You know we're going to go home. We're going to go home and I would say when he was a soon really soon but then I realized there was no soon you know and I would mode press a bit more this year. And he's yes this year and the year would pass and we wouldn't leave and so I started to ignore his his Predictions of when we would go home and and then one year he happened to be right and he said it and that was the year we left or year was that that was nineteen ninety-three so I was eleven at the time and he decided to contest elections in Pakistan and return home after sixteen years of of exile. And I thought okay. We'll find if you know if he doesn't win we won't go back and you know he's going to win and he did win and so sort of overnight tonight. We had to start making preparations to leave and at the same time as that was true. Remind us what he won. He won A seat in the assembly from Larkana which had been my my grandfather's seems like an MP exactly like an MP and he was going to go go back and he had always lived with Pakistan even when he was away from it so he was spoke about it in very romantic terms about the C.. You know Caribbean Sea and the smell of salt in the air. All the food so in a way it was like returning home even though it had never been a home for me at least not up until that point and so one thousand nine hundred three. We went back to listen. I want you take back a little bit before that to say. When did you first realize having the PUTO name was significant?.

Pakistan Syria Samir Amira Afghanistan Kabul BHUTTO UTAH Zulfikar Ali Bhutto Damascus Fatima Bhutto BBC Ahmed Apple Caribbean Sea Prime Minister Larkana Lebanon genucel Hukou Hawks Kazan
"zulfikar ali bhutto" Discussed on Intercepted with Jeremy Scahill

Intercepted with Jeremy Scahill

27:11 min | 1 year ago

"zulfikar ali bhutto" Discussed on Intercepted with Jeremy Scahill

"Approach shape the Syrian future in a way it wants and ultimately not to conclude the point is I think trump is worried about fulfill its campaign promise about withdrawal of forces from the region but what is really ironic is that the Kurds in Syria in return for Kurds basically joining the military forces with Syrian regime against al-Qaeda remnants in Ad Lib the court so it was refusing to make any concession to the courts to this deal did not take place and on top of that Americans were pushing encouraged in fact I would say even pressurizing curse to not make a deal with Assad until recently but now of course the Kurds in Syria are facing a real Jimmy the reruns of Isis in the region and we have the strengthening of Russia Syria and Iran politics undiplomatically in the region Dr Cameron McCain very much for being with US thank you Dr. Cameron Mateen is senior lecturer at the University of Sussex in the UK oft my next guest Fatima Bhutto has had an extraordinary life and family history she is the granddaughter of Zulfikar Ali Bhutto the former prime minister and president of Pakistan forty years ago Zulfikar Ali Bhutto said quote the per- abyss of democracy is to bring about the flowering of society and to know the inner thoughts of the people without fear in nineteen seventy nine the military tator General Zia L. Hawk imprisoned and executed the popular leader his son Murtaza Bhutto Fatima's father was assassinated in nineteen ninety six while doing political organizing and advocating for democratic change and he socialist vision for Pakistan in her twenty ten memoir songs of blood and soared Fatima Bhutto details the story behind the Bhutto dynasty that has resulted in the deaths of four of its members born in Kabul raised in Damascus in Karachi Bhutto brings her expansive experiences to her writings both fiction and nonfiction she has two new books out this year both in their own ways exploring the borderless world of the digital age her novel the runaways looks at why someone might join the war against the West meanwhile new kings of the world dispatches from Bollywood Dizzy and K pop dives into the cultural movements emerging from outside of the Western World Turkey soap operas or dizzy as they are known have helped make that country the second largest distributor of television shows worldwide Fatima Bhutto joins me now the relationship between politics and culture soft power and culture has been weaponized Fatima welcomed intercepted thank you for having me congrats of two new books out this year that's pretty incredible add your most recent novel the Runaways Explores Alien Nation radicalization and through the lives of three characters Anita Rose Sunny and Monte maybe give an overview of how these three characters become drawn in ah the realms of radicalism the runaways is a story about radicalization and it's also about what the West doesn't understand about radicalism or the radicalized that it doesn't come out of religion I think radicalization is born out of alien nation it's born out of anger out of humiliation out of a ferocious and region inequality essentially each one of the characters tells one of those threads there was a character who comes from a rich privileged background in Karachi who becomes radicalized as another character who lives in Portsmouth in England his father migrated from India before he was born and yet he's lived a life of of one hundred humiliations an alien nation 's and then there is a character who really has nothing to do with the story of Islam at all but is a victim of that inequality and of how the invisible can be left out of society and it's what I tried to look at because the narrative you know twenty years after these wars began has always been very shallow and very singular it's placed the blame on a people on a religion but never stopped to question exactly what has been done to those people in the process of these wars wasn't seeing that stands out from the runaways is between sunny and his cousin is at a starbucks and says the elites are eating up the world and at the same time they are casting you out is placed his hand on Sundays chest right above his heart because you and me because they'll never accept us we're the periphery will never be the center we're not like them we come from a different culture they don't under- and our people are struggles. What's so striking is that the ordinariness of it all and the language of disillusionment and I'm curious how you approached writing the runaways what experiences what observations did you draw like where did this come from its comes from I suppose feeling wounded myself over the last twenty years I was a student in New York when nine eleven happened and when the Iraq invasion began I was a student in London during my master's when the seven seven bombings happened and I live in Pakistan and there is a sense essentially of being looked down on of being done portrayed on the news we are not allowed our innocence the same way the West is we'll always called to account for anything that happens anywhere in the world by someone who looks like not just years but really decades a lot of the runaway was born out of out of that that personal feeling the most recent book new kings of the world dispatches from Bollywood Dizzy and okay pop it includes the epigraph in a country the road to reform travels through culture those are words from the Ayatollah Khomeini why did you get x and the mechanisms machinery of American imperialism how did the kind of defense complex influence over American pop culture particularly film contribute to its spread around the world that's just the thing you know people assume that American pop culture which we all Watch enjoyment I am a child of American pop culture that it spreads just by virtue of its coolness and of course that's not true it's not cooler or more sophisticated or more anything than anyone else part of the reason it spreads is through the defense complex if you look at the nineteen sixties the late nineteen sixties was the height of American military personnel deployment in the world world so nineteen sixty eight you have over a million American military personnel deployed and over fifty odd countries today where at the lowest point of American military personnel deployment and I think also we see very clearly in American pop culture on decline I think those two are connected when you have American in military personnel deployed they come with an enormous infrastructure the machinery of base is so not only are these people coming with their own films and tastes interest but they're coming with these massive basis filled with people who need to be entertained they're bringing Hollywood films in in the case of South Korea you see the young people if they wanted to play rock and roll if they wanted to listen to rock and roll they really only had one place to go which was the American military bases. otherwise in the city's popular music was something called Trot which was a mix of Foxtrot and Japanese choral music Aw obviously young people don't WanNa play trot so they see the basis as as a kind of Mecca but so it's deeply connected and I think we think of culture as I from politics as divorced from states and of course it's not your book is about how countries like Turkey South Korea India hundred million people are moving from within their own countries from rural homes into the city and those people on more than displaced in these nameless faceless cities cut off from their traditional support don't really see uncertainty of globalization and they definitely don't speak to the lie of globalization which is that people were promised a century of access and well for Jeremy Scahill.

twenty years forty years
"zulfikar ali bhutto" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

09:10 min | 1 year ago

"zulfikar ali bhutto" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"For rebel girls? That's all coming up on this week's cultural frontline. How did the stories we tell help us to understand the world and the people in it that question has been at the heart of the work of our first guest Fatima Bhutto since she was a child Fatima was born into a famous political density. Both had grandfather Zulfikar Ali Bhutto on Benazir Bhutto were former prime ministers of Pakistan, but she didn't pursue a career in politics instead seeking to represent people through her writing I spoke to Fatimah about her latest novel the runaways which takes on the issue of radicalism. And asks what it takes for young men and women to embrace an extremist ideology, the runaways. It really is about what I think the world, but maybe the west in particular doesn't understand about radicalism or the radicalized. I think that there's been a singular narrative there's a kind of industry that has imposed the story on us radicalism. Is about. Religion. And I don't think that's quite true. I think radicalism is about pain. I think it's about 'isolation. It's about anger, and it's about belonging and religion is very small part of it. If any. The main characters in your novel one away to arrive to join an extremist group. How did you go about creating those characters and who are they where they come from very different backgrounds? So there's a character comes from Portsmouth who is the son of an immigrant, then you have characters from Karachi who live on opposite ends of the city. I should say to our international listeners. Portsmouth is in the UK. Yes. Portsmouth, the UK in Karachi, Pakistan. I wanted to explore what it feels like for a generation of young people who have grown up in the shadow of the war on terror and who've never really known a time. When the hasn't been this war, this sort of World War that permeates everywhere, and every group of people and part of it with things that I had watched and learned to new from being Pakistani from traveling and speaking to people, and then I did a lot of research is well, tell me about what kind of research did you do into extremism. Well, I did a lot of when I started writing in two thousand fourteen all this stuff was still up on the internet. You know, they were tumblers, and they were read it threads and blog posts and Twitter. QNA's that's all been scrubbed pretty much of the internet. But at the time, I spent a lotta time reading those accounts. And what was shocking to me was that kind of like millennials everywhere. This new breed of radicals didn't really value secrecy or privacy. They wanted to be famous. You know, they wanted to go viral. They wanted to have likes and ripostes and re tweets and followers, and so like again, like millennials everywhere, they really put themselves out there. And that was fascinating to look at two of the key themes of the novel, our identity and exclusion, how do you think those concepts a changing in the social media age? What it's interesting. I mean, I think in in in the global south or certainly at least in the eastern. On world. We've always had a concept of identity is being fluid because we are so many things, you know, you are you're province your language. You'll state your tribe, your cost or whatever. Tell me about it. Three different continents that I'm born here with a UK, exactly. And so we've never really forced ourselves to be one thing. But the west is so binary about this are you that, you know, do you belong or do you not are you part of us or another, and that's been really frightening to watch. I think for young people, you know, even looking at the case of these young women who ran away to join ISIS who are American who are British and now suddenly to be told unaware sorry. No longer, those things the case that springs to mind. Certain Nate me in the UK. The media's folks don't Shamima Begum Bush girl who ran away who lived in London who ran away to Syria and married, an ISIS fighter. Who is now being refused. Entry back into the UK. Yeah. Exactly. And I think Shamima Begum is an important case because she was born here. She was educated here in England. She was even radicalized here and so far inland then turn around and say go to Bangladesh, which is a country. She's never even been to. Why should it be Bangladesh's responsibility to absorb because they are not part of her trajectory of radicalization, but the United Kingdom is so she's they responsibility as a citizen, I think, and how does that example, relate to the stories of the girls in the runaways? Well, I think it relates quite closely because young women as well as men who are radicalized, I think are drawn to the seduction of radicalization because it offers them a place to belong. It says you're invisible in this place, you don't fit in in this place. They don't accept you in this place. But we do your part of greater community with us. You know, we care about your input here, you'll have not just visibility. But power. And I think that's been what's drawn a lot of people of both genders to join extremist groups in most modern iteration. I think it's really interesting looking at. Some of the girls and women who have left, and when you when you think about agency because aren't today. It's quite sexist thing that they don't have agency. And they haven't they all either they're under the control of somebody else in other controlling mind. A man, and we tend to fetish is underestimating stereotype Muslim women. Absolutely. And we also while we're doing that we then give them agency back when we want to attack them. So in the case of these young women, you know, there's been so much outrage about why aren't they feeling mobility? Why aren't they apologizing more strongly? I think it ultimately robs them not only of their voice and their history and the agency, but it's only also the women. These women are being constantly hounded for more remorse more guilt more apology. It goes against what we how we feel society. Feels women should behave who your female literary heroes as a young girl and even today, and why why we have so many wonderful. Voices in Pakistan, India, Iran, and in our part of the world that maybe don't get read a lot outside. Noel Saadawi is an Egyptian novelist and feminist who's always been a really remarkable voice. And then one of the great characters of literature is shares on who is a woman who survives because of her ability to speak who lives only because of her abilities. Tell stories Sarah's to be put to death. And in order to prolong her life. She starts to tell the king story and the king is so in transpire store, he led to live one more night. So that she can finish the store and she sought to profound storyteller that the next night. She's not finished. And again, he prolonged prolongs and prolongs until she saves herself. That's woman, you know, you've spoken out against increasing conflict between India and Pakistan. What role do you think arts and culture complained increasing understanding between the two nations, I think it's vital. I think any people to people contact you can have not just between injured Pakistan, but by sun and its neighbors or the the world's that we live in that seemed to be colliding all the time. Because art is a place for us to ask questions frost. Respectfully, engage and disagree, and there is a universality to arts. There's no borders in literature. There's no, borders and music and film, it's profoundly important. And I think that's why it faces a lot of obstacles. And in times of trouble, the writer Fatima Bhutto her novel. The runaways is out now. Across the border now from Pakistan to India where our next guest jasmine. But they like so many women across the globe collects clothes to wear oughta, sell, but as a form of protest since two thousand and three the artist and activist has been inviting survivors of sexual violence to donate, the isometric clothing. They happen to be wearing when they were attacked close of all shapes and sizes have been sent from women in India in America, Canada and Germany, then exhibited in public spaces from Bangalore to New York. Jazz main anti fellow activists have marched under the banner of these dresses, trousers and t shirts in Calcutta and New Delhi to challenge. The culture of victim blaming the tool too often raises the question what were you wearing for the cultural frontline jasmine opens up her I never asked for it? Wardrobe in Bangalore, India. That you see here comes in from a survival.

Pakistan India United Kingdom Fatima Bhutto England Portsmouth Karachi Fatima Zulfikar Ali Bhutto us Benazir Bhutto ISIS Shamima Begum Shamima Begum Bush Bangalore Twitter Bangladesh victim blaming QNA
"zulfikar ali bhutto" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

11:51 min | 1 year ago

"zulfikar ali bhutto" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"That means. That means sending the clearest possible message not about what this house doesn't want. But what we do want. The Prime Minister Theresa may speaking just a short time ago. Well, we have the perfect people to talk about all of this. What has happened already today on what will happen later on today? Our political correspondent rob Watson who joins us from Westminster. And our correspondent Gavin Lee. In brussels. Rob Watson first Treasa may using the word clearest possible message three times in the little clip that we just heard talk us through the decision to go back to the European Union. So late in the day rope. Well, I think the first thing to say Raza, this is an absolutely astonishing moments and the Brexit process British politics because as you say if you step back take a deep breath with sixty sixty days to go to resume as saying that she will do what she said was absolutely impossible up until now, and that is to reopen the entire withdrawal agreement negotiated over two long years with the European Union, which she puts parliaments in which was rejected last week. Now, she's saying she's going to focus on one element of it. But of course, the element which has proved the most controversial. And that is how you would avoid an all circumstances a heart border but northern between Northern Ireland and the Republic, but I repeat this is an astonishing moments, and I think the way you would. Explain it as Theresa bay is being driven by a desire to keep her governing conservative party together. That is what is is driving this. She just does not want to fragment them. Yeah. Really interesting that seems to be the central aim in the context of what is happening in terms of the bigger picture, which is the rupturing of this forty five year relationship with the European Union. Tell us what's been happening in parliament, so far she's still speaking I can see well, again, I'm going to spend absolutely astonishing sake. Can you guarantee that whatever happens we won't be leaving without a deal because a majority of 'em piecing that would be catastrophic, but let me go back to the kind of context. Theresa May essentially had two choices when parliament rejected her deal a couple of weeks ago. She could have reached out across party and opted for a softer Brexit, and that would've involved going back to the European Union saying some of my red lines. Have gone, but but it's really interesting and we walked she's decided to do is to try to go for something that will keep her government conservative party. And essentially, it seems to me that she's the house as it were on the EU giving ground on some of her hard line conservatives going for whatever concessions, the EU might make that is if they make them, but there's no doubt that the house on concessions. Well, let's go to Gavin Lee. In brussels. What what are we thinking that the European Union might say indeed have they responded already? I'm texting at same time is talking to you listening to rob texting Donald tusk's people the head of the European Council. Yonkers people had of European Commissioner can tell somebody very senior and posted on tusk was in the middle of texting me. Those little dots came up, and he's changed his mind. His where it stands at the moment to quote MacBeth on the withdrawal treaty. What's done is done cannot be undone? That's been the rhetoric that they've almost got complete unity. The on only the polish briefly stepped out of line, which the foreign minister recently said may maybe on one area we could have a temporary backstop a temporal insurance policy for five years and everybody else just him up very quickly. The difference is if now Theresa May as it appears in those words was off the couch, and Jacob Reese Morgan in parliament today did suggested re attribute her comments and say, no, you have said you all go into us two with two open the withdrawal treaty. I praise you for that. And she gnawed it and continued. So we have to assume that that's what she wants to see what I think will happen now from the use. I they will wait for the votes on the amendments tonight. And then we will get first of all tweets from Donald tusk with European Council. I'd also JEAN CLAUDE Juncker as to whether there is going to be any movement. I mean, it's very hard. They clearly they do not want the withdrawal treaty to be touched at all. And to go in a little bit of detail. We've had to Brexit secretaries for the UK. We've had dominate Robin Davis in that process of almost two years with Michelle Bonier on the other side. The expectation was the negotiation has been done. It's got to go through parliament over the next sixty days. As there's another Brexit sexually the new guy ish in the UK. Steven barkley. No. His Joe wasn't supposed to come out here to Brussels at all it was to tidy up all the legislation in the UK. So where does this leave things does he tempt to come out? I think we're all sort of waiting here briefly to mention to Rossio about an hour before all of this started. We had one comment from the chief press office of the European Commission. Who said don't look at us today look at Westminster. That's where it's happening. I think the ball may be coming back here. Gavin Lee, and in Brussels, and rob Watson in Westminster news aisles late edition will be coming live from Westminster. So do Choon in for that twenty eight hundred dollars. No doubt more from rob Watson and Gavin Lee. Then thanks both. Now, you may remember these story of arsia baby. She is the Christian woman in Pakistan, convicted and sentenced to death back in two thousand ten after being accused of insulting the prophet. Muhammad in a row with her neighbors. She appealed and the court ruled to overturn both conviction and death sentence that ruling set off violent protests by religious hardliners who support strong blasphemy laws today. The supreme court upheld its decision to acquit our C a BB. She has always maintained her innocence in a case that has polarized Pakistan. I'll see a BB's lawyer Saiful Maluku told the BBC that he welcomed the supreme court's verdict expected this because they're no good. Conc? The stream could. Was g puddle stripped gooder sticking station. The. His even today. Expected but still it's. Let's speak now to our correspondent can the Kamani who joins us live from Slama, bud. This clearly has been a a polarizing case for Pakistan when she was acquitted before there were riots in various cities, real disturbances has there been a reaction immediately a against this ruling will you right? This case has really become a symbol not only for the control Bassy around bucket. San's hardline blasphemy laws, but really for the divides within Boccassini society between more liberal elements and more fundamentalist elements, and as you say when Abebe was acquitted by the supreme court last October, thousands of Islamist demonstrators took to the streets in cities across the country causing huge disruption, and there were acts of violence as well. What we've seen today is being far more muted. There's been no widespread, I detection at all. So as far as I can see one of the key reasons for that. I think might be that some of those hard line clerics who were leading the demonstrations in the protests last year currently in jail. Following a government crackdown at the end of last year. So at the moment, we haven't seen that kind of a violent reaction, but people in the country, I think are still on edge waiting to see what could develop the next few days seconds. Stay with us sitting next to you in Arizona studio is the hero. Abdullah. Who is a human rights activist up clearly a huge victory for us here BB, and she must be very relieved. We we understand that she is going to be leaving the country because her own safety is obviously at at risk do. You regard this as a one off or something that might be a landmark ruling that will change the way Pakistan views this blasphemy law. Inc. I'm not sure I'd use the what landmark, but it is. It is a very brave ruling. It took a lot of courage for the honorable chief Justice of Pakistan and historical fellow judges do to uphold the acquittal and dismissed the review petition from the the opposition. I just feel that it's very sad. It's a sad reflection on the rule of law and the constitution that someone who has been Andre Blay acquitted for Christian Pakistani citizen, we'll have to leave the country forcibly. Because her life and her liberty and security and protection cannot be guaranteed by the state. That's a sad reflection. I wonder if you are concerned also for the supreme court judges who have made what you have underlined quite emphatically a brave decision. I am indeed. And I think the state is well aware of that they're they're protection and security has to be increased and probably has been as we saw around the supreme court this morning. I was present. We saw huge police presence as well as better military security, agencies and law enforcement agencies presence. So I think there is some anticipation and some expectation of trouble. But when you said earlier that this this case and the judgment has polarized Pakistan. May I respectfully state that I'm old enough to remember? And to know that this is not the first time that Pakistan. Dan has been polarized societies polarized. The changes to the blasphemy laws that were in existence since eighteen sixty that is during the British Raj dying in the subcontinent of of South Asia, which now comprises Bangladesh, India and Pakistan has been all those laws were first promulgated in eighteen sixty saw blasphemy laws have existed, but general Huck a military dictator who staged a coup d'etat and then executed former prime minister Zulfikar Ali Bhutto, prime minister Benazir Bhutto's father. He made some horrific draconian changes to the laws which now need to be reopened. And it takes a hell of a lot of courage. Sorry. I shouldn't have said that it takes a lot of courage to do that. And I'm not sure since a so-called self out enlighten. Moderate progressive liberal military dictator General Pervez Musharraf was unable to do. Oh, so okay. Despite assurances to us in April two thousand that he would do. So he has not done. So and neither did the democratically elected governments that came after him. Okay. They Abdullah human rights activist. Thanks very much. It's a condo. Just ten seconds. Imran Khan has he said anything the prime minister? He hasn't spoken so far, although he did give a strong speech during the protests at the last year saying the state couldn't be held hostage by violent demonstrations. But the question of whether they could be reform is altogether. More difficult one. I think. Leave the distribution of the BBC World Service NewsHour,.

Pakistan European Union Gavin Lee supreme court brussels rob Watson prime minister Westminster Donald tusk Theresa UK European Council BBC Theresa May Theresa bay JEAN CLAUDE Juncker Raza Yonkers
"zulfikar ali bhutto" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:37 min | 1 year ago

"zulfikar ali bhutto" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Zulfikar Ali Bhutto inherited power, and he quipped to and in between. He wielded it. He gave hope to millions. Pakistan. Site. President John F Kennedy once said to him Mr. Bhutto if you were an American you'd be in my cabinet. Bhutto replied, be careful, Mr. Kennedy. If I were an American you'd be and mine. A book published in the nineteen sixties claim that twenty two families ran Pakistan. You can argue about whether that should be twenty two or forty two but the point stands Pakistan's elite is tiny Zulfikar Ali Bhutto came from that top tier? But as prime minister and president he vowed to tear it down. My grandfather really shook up the status quo in Pakistan. Zadeh grandson, the Lao. Bhutto the latest politician in the dynastic line he rebelled against his own path and brought the most radical wing agenda. Our country is seen and went onto but for his own family. There would be power and privilege. Sofa corral.

Zulfikar Ali Bhutto Pakistan President John F Kennedy prime minister president
"zulfikar ali bhutto" Discussed on Global News Podcast

Global News Podcast

04:44 min | 2 years ago

"zulfikar ali bhutto" Discussed on Global News Podcast

"This podcast hundreds of thousands turned out in paris to welcome home the world champion football stars hundreds and hundreds of thousands i've never seen a crowd this bigham from general the goal himself i very much started tractive many people this that's coming up the nigerian military has denied reports that a number of their soldiers are missing after boko haram islamist militants attacked a military base over the weekend on saturday evening an army base in the state of yoga close to the border with nizhny was attacked by jihadists are africa editor will ross told me what we know so far about this attack when it's always difficult to know exactly what happened this is a very remote area of northeast nigeria not far from the border with nausea but what people on the ground are saying is that they've spoken to some of the soldiers who fled a military base after it was attacked by boko haram and they've been saying that the soldiers told them that they had engaged and had a gunfight with the boko haram jihadist jihadists that attacked the camp and then the soldiers then ran away now the military itself has said absolutely nothing about this particular apart from one tweet from the nigerian ministry spokesman who was basically saying that some of the media reports were exaggerated but they've actually sort of avoided talking about this attack but it certainly sounds from the evidence we've got sofa are that it was pretty well coordinated i don't quite a major scale with some reports in northern nigeria talking about a convoy vehicles painted to look like military vehicles actually turning up at the barracks kind of confusing the people on entrance gate at the security gate and then they actually let into the barracks and then the fight began but it does sound like a pretty major attack and why are the so many conflicting reports about the incident i mean the main reason i suppose is that the the nigerian military is very reluctant to put out statements about things that happens within hours or even within days of them happening so we have one attack on friday which was an attack on a convoy of military vehicles we understand several soldiers were killed in that attack and the military has been talking about that attack but really not talking about the attack on the base as to why they're not commenting on it may be because it is a significant setback if it's definitely on this large scale a large number of jihadists that the government's always claiming or on the back foot or on the point of being completely defeated and then heavy come in a convoy and manage to completely overrun a military base a military base that sposed to be stopping boko haram from perating in the whole lake chad area so possibly seven hundred or even a thousand soldiers that base during the time of the attack or africa editor will ross it's over four decades executions were carried out on the island of sherlock anka but last week president series center announced that drug traffickers would be put to death rather than remaining in jail the european union canada and norway have now urged the entry not to resume hangings with more here's charles haviland it's lanka has hundreds of prisoners on death row but despite it's exceptionally violent recent history of civil war it has not carried out a judicial execution since one thousand nine hundred seventy six the president mitrou data series center says he wants to change that last week he told the cabinet and that announced publicly that he intends to authorize the execution of convicted drug traffickers he singled them out alleging that they were continuing that criminal activities from prison the government says nineteen prisoners have been identified adding that it wants to emulate what it calls the success of the tough line on drug traffickers currently being pursued by the philippines in their new statement the eu canada norway call the plans worrying and reset that total opposition to capital punishment concern has already been expressed by sri lankan rights activists well though the country officially employs a executioner in recent years all occupants of the post have quit after short stints one recruit left in shock after being shown the gallows for the first time charles haviland the pakistan politician bill wall bhutto's are dari as a brutal family history his mother benazir was assassinated in a terrorist attack his grandfather zulfikar ali bhutto was executed by military dictator undeterred by this bill.

paris football four decades
"zulfikar ali bhutto" Discussed on Global News Podcast

Global News Podcast

04:44 min | 2 years ago

"zulfikar ali bhutto" Discussed on Global News Podcast

"This podcast hundreds of thousands turned out in paris to welcome home the world champion football stars hundreds and hundreds of thousands i've never seen a crowd this bigham from general the goal himself i very much started tractive many people this that's coming up the nigerian military has denied reports that a number of their soldiers are missing after boko haram islamist militants attacked a military base over the weekend on saturday evening an army base in the state of yoga close to the border with nizhny was attacked by jihadists are africa editor will ross told me what we know so far about this attack when it's always difficult to know exactly what happened this is a very remote area of northeast nigeria not far from the border with nausea but what people on the ground are saying is that they've spoken to some of the soldiers who fled a military base after it was attacked by boko haram and they've been saying that the soldiers told them that they had engaged and had a gunfight with the boko haram jihadist jihadists that attacked the camp and then the soldiers then ran away now the military itself has said absolutely nothing about this particular apart from one tweet from the nigerian ministry spokesman who was basically saying that some of the media reports were exaggerated but they've actually sort of avoided talking about this attack but it certainly sounds from the evidence we've got sofa are that it was pretty well coordinated i don't quite a major scale with some reports in northern nigeria talking about a convoy vehicles painted to look like military vehicles actually turning up at the barracks kind of confusing the people on entrance gate at the security gate and then they actually let into the barracks and then the fight began but it does sound like a pretty major attack and why are the so many conflicting reports about the incident i mean the main reason i suppose is that the the nigerian military is very reluctant to put out statements about things that happens within hours or even within days of them happening so we have one attack on friday which was an attack on a convoy of military vehicles we understand several soldiers were killed in that attack and the military has been talking about that attack but really not talking about the attack on the base as to why they're not commenting on it may be because it is a significant setback if it's definitely on this large scale a large number of jihadists that the government's always claiming or on the back foot or on the point of being completely defeated and then heavy come in a convoy and manage to completely overrun a military base a military base that sposed to be stopping boko haram from perating in the whole lake chad area so possibly seven hundred or even a thousand soldiers that base during the time of the attack or africa editor will ross it's over four decades executions were carried out on the island of sherlock anka but last week president series center announced that drug traffickers would be put to death rather than remaining in jail the european union canada and norway have now urged the entry not to resume hangings with more here's charles haviland it's lanka has hundreds of prisoners on death row but despite it's exceptionally violent recent history of civil war it has not carried out a judicial execution since one thousand nine hundred seventy six the president mitrou data series center says he wants to change that last week he told the cabinet and that announced publicly that he intends to authorize the execution of convicted drug traffickers he singled them out alleging that they were continuing that criminal activities from prison the government says nineteen prisoners have been identified adding that it wants to emulate what it calls the success of the tough line on drug traffickers currently being pursued by the philippines in their new statement the eu canada norway call the plans worrying and reset that total opposition to capital punishment concern has already been expressed by sri lankan rights activists well though the country officially employs a executioner in recent years all occupants of the post have quit after short stints one recruit left in shock after being shown the gallows for the first time charles haviland the pakistan politician bill wall bhutto's are dari as a brutal family history his mother benazir was assassinated in a terrorist attack his grandfather zulfikar ali bhutto was executed by military dictator undeterred by this bill.

paris football four decades