Wakf validating act 1913

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Premium Member services are free for one month and pay only if you like it. Power of Mussalmans to create certain wakfs.—It shall be lawful for any person professing the Mussalman faith to create a wakf which in all other respects is in accordance with the provisions of Mussalman law for the following among other purposes:— (b) where the person creating a wakf is a Hanafi Mussalman, also for his own maintenance and support during his lifetime or for the payment of his debts out of the rents and profits of the property dedicated: Provided that the ultimate benefit is in such cases expressly or impliedly reserved for the poor or for any other purpose recognised by the Mussalman law as a religious, pious or charitable purpose of a permanent character. Wakfs not to be invalid by reason of remoteness of benefit to poor, etc.—No such wakf shall be deemed to be invalid merely because the benefit reserved therein for the poor or other religious, pious or charitable purpose of a permanent nature is postponed until after the extinction of the family, children or descendents of the person creating the wakf.

But, here, let us confine to discuss only one of his achievements i.e., as a parliamentarian. Jinnah was still in London studying law when he was attracted by politics.

Quaid-i-Azam Mohammad Ali Jinnah had many qualities, but he tops the list in three of them; as a lawyer, as a parliamentarian and as a public leader.

As a public leader, with odds against him, he performed the political miracle of this century by founding an independent country.

Apparently, besides other books, he read all the significant speeches of important parliamentarians at the British Museum.

Naturally this formed the background of his parliamentary career. Ashraf as saying that the Quaid-i-Azam used to meet the liberal leaders of Britain very often.

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