13 Nov 2013

Pakistan army demanded unconditional apology from an Islamist leader for calling a dead militant a martyr, saying his remarks hurt the feelings of families of those who died fighting for their country

Syed Munawar Hassan, chief of Pakistan's Islamic party Jamaat-e-Islami, arrives at a mosque for prayers after a party meeting on the outskirts of Lahore. The Pakistan army demanded unconditional apology from an Islamist leader for calling a dead militant a martyr, saying his remarks hurt the feelings of families of those who died fighting for their country. The leader of the main Jamaat-e-Islami party, Syed Munawar Hassan, sparked controversy by terming slain Taliban chief Hakimullah Mehsud-killed by a US drone-a martyr in a recent television programme. 
Syed Munawar Hassan, chief of Pakistan's Islamic party Jamaat-e-Islami, arrives at a mosque for prayers after a party meeting on the outskirts of Lahore. The Pakistan army demanded unconditional apology from an Islamist leader for calling a dead militant a martyr, saying his remarks hurt the feelings of families of those who died fighting for their country. The leader of the main Jamaat-e-Islami party, Syed Munawar Hassan, sparked controversy by terming slain Taliban chief Hakimullah Mehsud-killed by a US drone-a martyr in a recent television programme
Syed Munawar Hassan, chief of Pakistan's Islamic party Jamaat-e-Islami, arrives at a mosque for prayers after a party meeting on the outskirts of Lahore. The Pakistan army demanded unconditional apology from an Islamist leader for calling a dead militant a martyr, saying his remarks hurt the feelings of families of those who died fighting for their country. The leader of the main Jamaat-e-Islami party, Syed Munawar Hassan, sparked controversy by terming slain Taliban chief Hakimullah Mehsud-killed by a US drone-a martyr in a recent television programme

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