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His hate speech is the blatant manifestation of the narrative of sidelining, isolation and outright ostracisation of not just those who are considered not Muslim despite being Muslim, but of all those who belong to other faiths and religions.It is about the monopoly of those belonging to one faith over all others.Another time, during a talk show on a leading news channel, my comments on the persecution of Ahmadis were not bleeped out β€” the whole portion, in fact, was edited.

Pakistan β€” cleaved from India in 1947 in an effort to provide a new country for the safeguarding of the rights of one particular group of Indians, that is Muslims β€”in 2017 has ensured that it is not a country for anyone who is not a Muslim, or is the 'wrong' kind of a Muslim. There are too many stains of blood, too many memories of injustice, too long a trail of persecution.Recently, one of the worst attacks on Ahmadis came in the form of a speech by none other than Captain (retd) Muhammad Safdar, the son-in-law of the three-time prime minister of Pakistan, Nawaz Sharif.Amidst the overwhelming backlash his words received on social, print and electronic media, it is important to understand that his words are not mere electoral bombast or a point-gaining orotundity.Religious oppression is often a by-product, a side-effect, an auxiliary of political dynamics of hegemony, of controlling society, of the exploitation of masses.The protests and condemnations against the Ahmadi faith were the perfect decoy to maintain the self-proclaimed position of the guardian of Islam many political and religious leaders in Pakistan had apportioned for themselves after the creation of Pakistan, which they insisted was made as a fortress of Islam.It is about the blatant distortion of Mohammad Ali Jinnah's fight for a state for Muslims that was not based on theological principles.

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