Terrorist face of Pakistan exposed again in Texas Synagogue hostage case

Terrorist face of Pakistan exposed again in Texas Synagogue hostage case

 The pro-terrorist and sponsor face of Pakistan has once again come to the fore with the Texas Synagogue hostage case. Pakistani kidnapper Malik Faizal Akram (44) had demanded the release of Pakistani scientist and terrorist Afiya Siddiqui by holding four people hostage in the US. Afiya Siddiqui is a Pakistani scientist serving a sentence in a US prison.

Afiya Siddiqui was arrested for plotting terror attack

US President Joe Biden has described the incident as a terrorist attack. However, after 12 hours of exercise, Malik Faizal Akram was killed. Afia Siddiqui was arrested for plotting to attack American cities. He was arrested in 2008 from Ghazni province in eastern Afghanistan. Most Americans are not aware of Siddiqui's case. People were taken hostage in America to free him.

Imran Khan raised the issue of Afia Siddiqui's release

According to the report of Aljazeera, Imran Khan had also raised the issue of Afiya Siddiqui's release in his election manifesto. Apart from this, also he has been taking her name on many occasions. Fabian Busart, president of the Center for Political and Foreign Affairs (CPFA), wrote in the Times of Israel that one should generally not hold a government body responsible for one's personal corrupt practices. But in the case of Pakistan, it needs to be held responsible for its terrorist activities.

Let us tell you that this is not the first time that Pakistan is being seen as a terrorist face. There are many such global incidents before this, in which big terrorists of Pakistan have been involved in many big incidents. 

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Do you know these things about Anthony Albanese who defeated Scott Morrison? Many challenges will be faced as Prime Minister

Do you know these things about Anthony Albanese who defeated Scott Morrison? Many challenges will be faced as Prime Minister

Australian voters have pushed for an end to nine years of Liberal rule in favor of a centre-left opposition that has promised strong action on climate change. To form a majority government, parties need a majority of 76 seats. The Labor Party's Anthony Albanese, who won the election, will now be the new Prime Minister of Australia. After the election results were out, Morrison said he would resign as leader of the Liberal Party. He said that he takes responsibility for his party's defeat. The Labor Party currently holds 73 seats, according to the Australian Electoral Commission. Early vote counts showed a strong bias toward Greens candidates and independents, who sought emissions cuts far beyond commitments made by Morrison's coalition.

Who is  Anthony  Albanese 

Albanese is one of Australia's longest-serving politicians and was briefly deputy prime minister under Kevin Rudd in 2013. He has earned a reputation as a defender of free healthcare, an advocate of LGBT rights, a Republican and a diehard rugby league fan. Albanese, 59, had a childhood spent by a single mother with the help of a disability pension. At the age of just 33, he reached Parliament in 1996 by winning the Sydney seat on a Labor Party ticket. In 2007, when Kevin Rudd's Labor Party came to power, Albanese was made Minister of Infrastructure and Transport. Due to internal strife in the party, the Prime Minister was changed and Anthony Albanese became Deputy Prime Minister. But his tenure as Deputy PM lasted only 10 weeks. His party lost in the next election.

 Challenges ahead for Albanese as Prime Minister?

One of Albanese's first priorities as prime minister will be to rebuild relations with foreign leaders, who Morrison says has neglected foreign policy in recent years. China recently signed a military agreement with the Solomon Islands near Australia, China is planning to build its first military base in the Pacific. On Tuesday, Albanians are expected to be in Tokyo for talks with quad members from the United States, India and Japan, where they will discuss priorities for safeguarding free passage in the Indo-Pacific. Voters have turned to the Labor Party over the Liberal Party's inaction on climate change. Marija Taflaga, director of the Australian Politics Study Center at the Australian National University, noted the vote's shift to the Greens. 

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