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Jeay Sindh
Jeay Sindh
Sindh
Qaumi Mahaz (Sindhi: جيئي سنڌ قومي محاذ‎, abbreviated to and commonly known as JSQM) is a nationalist political party in the Sindh
Sindh
province of Pakistan, demanding freedom of Sindhudesh
Sindhudesh
from Pakistan. founded in 1995 after death of GM Syed.Contents1 formation of JSQM 2 Crisis in JSQM 3 Freedom March 4 Bashir Ahmed Qureshi 5 Sanan Khan Qureshi 6 See also 7 Referencesformation of JSQM[edit] JSQM
JSQM
was a “merger/integration” of all the nationalist factions of Jeay Sindh
Sindh
or Sindhudesh
Sindhudesh
movement which were functioning separately before the demise of veteran Sindhi nationalist ideologue GM Syed
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Ubaidullah Sindhi
Ubaidullah Sindhi (उबैदुल्लाह सिंधी) (Sindhi: عبیداللہ سنڌي‎, in Punjabi مولانا عبداللہ ਮੌਲਾਨਾ ਉਬੈਦੁਲਾ Urdu: مولانا عبیداللہ سندھی‬‎), (10 March 1872 – 21 August 1944) was a political activist of the Indian independence movement and one of its vigorous leaders. According to Dawn (newspaper), Karachi, Maulana Ubaidullah Sindhi struggled for the independence of British India
India
and for an exploitation-free society in India.[2] Maulana Ubaidullah Sindhi was the Life Member of Jamia Millia Islamia, A Central University in New Delhi, India. He serves the Jamia Millia Islamia for a long period of time on a very low salary. A boys' hostel in Dr
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Indus Valley
The Indus River
Indus River
(also called the Sindhū or Abāsīn) is one of the longest rivers in Asia. Originating in the Tibetan Plateau
Tibetan Plateau
in the vicinity of Lake Manasarovar
Lake Manasarovar
(China), the river runs a course through the Ladakh
Ladakh
region of Jammu and Kashmir
Jammu and Kashmir
(India), towards Gilgit-Baltistan
Gilgit-Baltistan
and the Hindukush ranges, and then flows in a southerly direction along the entire length of Pakistan
Pakistan
to merge into the Arabian Sea
Arabian Sea
near the port city of Karachi
Karachi
in Sindh.[1][2] It is the longest river and national river of Pakistan.[3] The river has a total drainage area exceeding 1,165,000 km2 (450,000 sq mi)
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Pakistan Resolution
The Lahore Resolution (Urdu: قرارداد لاہور‬‎, Karardad-e-Lahore; Bengali: লাহোর প্রস্তাব, Lahor Prostab), was drafted by the working committee of All-India Muslim League and presented by A. K. Fazlul Huq, the Prime Minister of Bengal was a formal political statement adopted by the All-India Muslim League on the occasion of its three-day general session in Lahore on 22–24 March 1940
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Sakrand
Sakrand (Sindhi: سڪرنڊ‎) is a town in the Sindh province of Pakistan. Sakrand is a taluka of the district Shaheed Benazirabad (erstwhile Nawabshah), near about 18 kilometers from the old Nawabshah city. By road it is at three and a half hours drive from Karachi on National Highway and one and a half hour drive from Hyderabad on National Highway. It is rich in Agriculture. It is a Business Town, Exporting Goods To Hyderabad, Sindh and Nawabshah.Its population is approximately 31630. It has 65 deh.Contents1 History 2 Transportation 3 Trade & Business 4 Education 5 References 6 External linksHistory[edit] The historical town of Saklund is populated both sides of National Highway, which was called Rawr ( راوڙ وارو رستو)in old times. Whereas in the periods of Talpur dynasty and the British rule, it was called Tapali Rasto (ٽپالي رستو)
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Jam Raidhan
Jam Raidhan (Urdu: جام رائےدھن‎). On Sikandar’s death, Raidhan became the 13th Jam (Sultan) of Sindh. He ruled the Sindh
Sindh
from 1444-1453 A.D, from the ocean to Kajur, Mullee, and Khoondee, the boundaries of Matheluh, and Oobawruh.[1] Historians have different opinions about Jam Raidhan, many have argued that Jam Raidhan is no other than Jam Sanjar and they two are not different personalities but the two names for the single ruler of Sind.[2]Contents1 History 2 Jam Sanjar and Jam Raidhan 3 Death 4 ReferencesHistory[edit] In the time of Jam Tughluq, he lived in Kutch. When the news of the decease of Jam Sikandar
Jam Sikandar
reached him, taking many men, he went to Thatta, and collecting the men of that city, he said: “I have not come to take the country, but I have come to save the property of the Musulmans
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Jam Tamachi
Jam Khairuddin Al-Maroof Jam Tamachi bin Jam Unar (Sindhi: ڄام خيرالدين المعروف ڄام تماچي بن ڄام انڙ‎,Urdu: جام خيرالدين المعروف ڄام تماچي بن جام انر‎) was a famous ruler of Sindh. He belonged to the Unar tribe of Sindh, Pakistan. History[edit] The army of Sultan
Sultan
Alauddin Khalji
Alauddin Khalji
arrived in the vicinity of Bukkur, reconquered that fort, and prepared to go to Sehwan. A fight took place between them and the Samma, in which the latter were defeated. Jam Tamachi and his whole family was taken prisoner and carried to Delhi, where he had to live for many years in exile. In the absence of their ruler, the people lived quietly around Tharri under Jam Tamachi’s brother Babinah son of Jam Unar, as their headman
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Jam Unar
Jam Unar bin Babinah (Sindhi: ڄام انڙ‎) was the Rajput
Rajput
ruler and founder of the indigenous Samma Dynasty, which ruled the Sindh and parts of Punjab and Balochistan from 1335-1520 C.E. History[edit] It was in 752 A.H. (1351 C.E.) that Jám Unar son of Babinah was proclaimed the ruler of Sind. In a very short time, Jám Unar was sufficiently strong enough to attack Sehwán. Malak Ratan, a Turk, was at that time the governor of the region, on behalf of the king of Dehlí. He came out to meet Jám Unar and defeated him in a battle, but the next day Jám Unar returned to fight with redoubled force. He defeated Malak Ratan, who accidentally fell from his horse and into the hands of his enemy, who cut off his head with a blow. The fort of Sehwán was then soon taken. Upon returning to his capital, Jám Unar began to lead a luxurious life. One day while he was drunk, information was received of some rising at a short distance
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Raja Dahir
Raja
Raja
Dahar (Sindhi: راجا ڏاھر‎; Sanskrit: राजा दाहिर, IAST: Rājā Dāhir; 663 – 712 CE) was the last Hindu
Hindu
ruler of Sindh. He presided over the Pushkarna Brahmin Dynasty of Sindh
Sindh
region of the Indian subcontinent, which included territories that now constitute parts of the modern-day states of Afghanistan, the Balochistan
Balochistan
region of Iran
Iran
and Pakistan, and parts of Punjab region
Punjab region
of India
India
and Pakistan. In 711 CE, his kingdom was conquered by Muhammad bin Qasim, an Arab general, for the Umayyad
Umayyad
Caliphate
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Sindhu Kingdom
Sindhu was a kingdom of India mentioned in the epic Mahabharata
Mahabharata
and in the Harivamsa
Harivamsa
Purana. It stretched along the banks of river Sindhu (Indus) in the ancient era in modern Pakistan. It is believed that Sindhu kingdom was founded by Vrsadarbh, one of sons of Sivi. According to the Glimpses of Ancient Sindh, authored by Mirchandani,[citation needed] its capital was known as Vrsadarbhpura, and Tulsianis, later known as Sindhu, was located at or near the location of the present town of Mithankot
Mithankot
(in southern Punjab). The inhabitants of the kingdoms were called Sindhus or Saindhavas. "Sindhu" literally means "sea".[1] According to the epic Mahabharata, Jayadratha
Jayadratha
(the husband of Duryodhana's sister) was the king of Sindhus, Sauviras and Sivis
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Jam Sanjar
Jam Sanjar (Urdu)جام سنجر بن بابينه: On Ráinah’s death, Sanjar became the Jám of Sind. He is said to have been a very handsome person, and on that account was constantly attended by a large number of persons, who took pleasure in remaining in his company. It is believed that before his coming to the throne, a pious fakír had been very fond of him; that one day Sanjar informed him that he had a very strong desire to become the king of Tattá though it should be for not more than 8 days; and that the fakír had given him his blessings, telling him that he would be the king of the place for 8 years. Jám Sanjar ruled the country very wisely. Under no ruler before this had the people of Sind enjoyed such ease of mind. He was very fond of the company of the learned and the pious. Every Friday he used to distribute charities and had fixed periodical allowances for those who deserved the same. He increased the pay of responsible officers
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Sind Province (1936–55)
FlagSind, highlighted in red on the mapCapital KarachiHistory •  Renaming of Sind Division 1 April 1936 •  Province of Pakistan 14 August 1947 •  Disestablished 14 October 1955Area 123,080 km2 (47,521 sq mi)Government of SindhThis article is part of the seriesFormer administrative units of PakistanOriginal provincesBaluchistan East Bengal Federal Capital Territory North-West Frontier Province Sind West PunjabPrincely statesAmb Bahawalpur Chitral Dir Hunza Kalat Khairpur Kharan Las Bela Makran Nagar Phulra SwatOne-unit provincesEast Pakistan West PakistanOther subdivisionsGilgit AgencyTrans-Karakoram Tractv t eSind was a province of British India
British India
from 1936 to 1947 and Pakistan from 1947 to 1955. Under the British, it encompassed the current territorial limits excluding the princely state of Khairpur with the capital at Karachi
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Sind Division
Flag1909 map showing the northern Bombay Presidency
Bombay Presidency
and SindHistory •  Defeat of the local rulers at the Battle of Miani
Battle of Miani
and the Battle of Hyderabad 1843 •  Creation of Sind Province 1936 This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: Chisholm, Hugh, ed. (1911). "article name needed". Encyclopædia Britannica (11th ed.)
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Raja Dhach
Raja Dhaj, Ror Kumar or Rai Diyach (Sindhi: راجاراءِ ڏياچ‎), a name by which he is better known among Sindhi Rajputs when they listen to the ballad of Sorath, is an ancient figure made immortal by his abduction of Sorath, a woman of legendary beauty. His deeds are still recounted after hundreds of years in the states of Haryana
Haryana
(the highly popular swaang called Sorath), Rajasthan, Gujarat and Sindh
Sindh
(Sur Sorath, one of the traditional 30 Surs included in Shah Jo Risalo). This unforgettable romance is based on actual history that has to do with the times of the founder of Rori Shankar[1] in Sindh, who was none other than the protagonist of this story
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Rai Sahiras II
Rai Sahiras II was the second-last Buddhist ruler of the Rai Dynasty[1] during early the 7th century.[2] The Emperors of this dynasty were great patrons of Hinduism
Hinduism
and Buddhism. This is consistent with the historical accounts from the times of Emperor Ashoka
Ashoka
and Harsha
Harsha
because Indian monarchs never sponsored a state religion and usually patronized more than one faith. Sahiras was killed in a battle with the King of Nimroz and was succeeded by his son, the last Rajput ruler of Sindh, Raja Sahasi II.[1][3] References[edit]^ a b Harsha
Harsha
and His Times: A Glimpse of Political History During the Seventh Century A.D
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Rai Sahasi II
Rai Sahasi II (Sinhasena) (Sindhi: راجا راءِ سهاسي‎), was the last Buddhist[1][2] ruler of the Rai dynasty of the Sindh region of the Indian subcontinent,[3] in first half of 7th century AD. The Emperors of Rai dynasty were great patrons of Hinduism
Hinduism
and Buddhism. This is consistent with the historical accounts from the times of Emperor Ashoka
Ashoka
and Harsha, as numerous monarchs from the Indian Subcontinent
Indian Subcontinent
never sponsored a state religion and usually patronized more than one faith
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