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Jaffrelot cites British-Pakistani history Prof Samuel Martin Burke rejecting the notion that the Two-Nation Theory died in 1971 with Pakistan's split into Pakistan and Bangladesh.
A strong critic of the British Raj, she emerged as a strong advocate of the two nation theory and a leading member of the All-India Muslim League.Pakistan came into existence as a result of the Pakistan Movement which aimed for the creation of a separate Muslim state by partition of the north-western and north-eastern regions of undivided India.The movement was led by the All-India Muslim League under the leadership of Muhammad Ali Jinnah.After his death, Fatima was banned from addressing the nation until 1951; her 1951 radio address to the nation was heavily censored by the Liaquat administration.She wrote the book My Brother, in 1955 but it was only published 32 years later, in 1987, due to censorship by the establishment, who had accused Fatima of 'anti-nationalist material'.After the independence of Pakistan, Jinnah co-founded the Pakistan Women's Association which played an integral role in the settlement of the women migrants in the newly formed country.
She remained the closest confident of her brother until his death.
The key question that needs to be answered regarding the events of 1971 is as follows: Did the Awami League in East Pakistan fight to create their own country later named Bangladesh?
Or did they shed their blood to re-unify the eastern wing of Pakistan with India?
Masjid-e-Tooba ( Wikipedia )It is said that, Masjid-e-Tooba is probably the largest single dome mosque in the world.
Locally known as the Gol Masjid, it is situated in the Defence Housing Society near main Korangi Road.
Muhammad Ali Jinnah was born on 25 December 1876 in Karachi, which was still part of British-controlled India at that time.