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Maulana Bhashani
Abdul Hamid Khan Bhashani
Abdul Hamid Khan Bhashani
(Bengali: আব্দুল হামিদ খান ভাসানী, 12 December 1880 – 17 November 1976), shortened as Maulana Bhashani
Maulana Bhashani
was a popular Islamic scholar
Islamic scholar
and political leader in British India
British India
(now Bangladesh). He remained a rural-based politician renowned for selflessness and solidarity with the oppressed
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Parliament Of Pakistan
Government Coalition (210)     PML-N (189)      JUI-F (13)      PML-F (5)      NPP (2)      NP (1)Opposition (129)     PPP (46)      PTI (32)      MQM (24)      JI (4)      PMAP (3)      ANP (2)      PML-Q (2)      AJIP (1)      AML (1)      APML (1)      BNP (1)      PML-Z (1)      QWP (1)      Ind (10)ElectionsSenate voting systemSingle Transferable VoteNational Assembly voting system
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Chittaranjan Das
InfluenceIndian Nationalism (Militant nationalism) Bankim Chandra Chattopadhyay Swami Vivekananda Sister Nivedita Aurobindo Ghosh Shakta philosophy Indian National Congress Bipin Chandra Pal 1905 Partition of Bengal Bande Mataram Jugantar M. C. SamadhyayiAnushilan SamitiHistory Dhaka
Dhaka
Anushilan Samiti Jugantar Aurobindo Raja Subodh Mallik Pramathanath Mitra Sarala Devi C.R. Das Surendranath Tagore Kanailal Dutta Jatindra Nath Banerjee Barin Ghosh Pulin Behari Das Bhupendranath Datta Bagha Jatin Atulkrishna Ghosh Jadugopal Mukherjee Rash Behari Bose Bhupendra Kumar Datta Hemchandra Kanungo Ullaskar Dutta Khudiram Bose Prafulla Chaki Tarak Nath Das Abhinash Bhattacharya Guran Ditt Kumar Naren Bhattacharya Bhavabhushan Mitra Bipin Behari Ganguli Sachindra Nath Sanyal Jogesh Chandra Chattopadhyay Pratul Chandra Ganguli Hindustan Republican Association Narendra Mohan Sen Niranjan Sen Gupta M. N
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Ayub Khan (Field Marshal)
War in Waziristan (1936–39) World War IIBurma CampaignMilitary awards Hilal-e-JuratAyub Khan, HPk, NPk, HJ, MBE, (Urdu: محمد ایوب خان‬‎; 14 May 1907 – 19 April 1974) was a Pakistani military
Pakistani military
dictator and the 2nd President of Pakistan
President of Pakistan
from 1958 to 1969. He forcibly assumed presidency from President Iskander Mirza
Iskander Mirza
a few days after he imposed first martial law with his support in 1958. After ruling for over 10 years, Khan was forced to resign in 1969 amid the uprising in East Pakistan. He is first martial law ruler and longest serving head of the state of Pakistan.[1] Trained at British Sandhurst Military College, Ayub Khan fought in World War II
World War II
as a Colonel
Colonel
in the British Indian Army
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Fatima Jinnah
Fatima Jinnah
Jinnah
English IPA: fətɪ̈mɑ d͡ʒinnəɦ, (Urdu: فاطمہ جناح‬‎; 31 July 1893 – 9 July 1967)[1] was a Pakistani dental surgeon, biographer, stateswoman and one of the leading founders of Pakistan.[2] After obtaining a dental degree from University of Calcutta
University of Calcutta
in 1923,[3] she became a close associate and an adviser to her older brother Muhammad Ali Jinnah
Muhammad Ali Jinnah
who later became the first Governor General of Pakistan. A strong critic of the British Raj, she emerged as a strong advocate of the two nation theory and a leading member of the All-India Muslim League.[1] After the independence of Pakistan, Jinnah
Jinnah
co-founded the Pakistan Women's Association which played an integral role in the settlement of the women migrants in the newly formed country. She remained the closest confidant of her brother until his death
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Agartala Conspiracy Case
The Agartala
Agartala
Conspiracy Case was a sedition case in Pakistan
Pakistan
during the Ayub Regime against Awami League, brought by the government of Pakistan
Pakistan
in 1968 against Sheikh Mujibur Rahman, the then leader of the Awami League
Awami League
and East Pakistan, and 34 other persons.[1]Contents1 Case 2 Accused 3 Plot and detection 4 Trials 5 Aftermath 6 See also 7 References 8 External linksCase[edit] The case was filed in early 1968 and implicated Sheikh Mujibur Rahman and others in conspiring with India
India
against the stability of Pakistan. The case is officially called State vs
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1970 Pakistan General Elections
None (post vacant since 1958)Subsequent Prime Minister Zulfikar Ali Bhutto PPPPart of a series on theHistory of BangladeshEtymology Timeline Traditional UrheimatAncientNeolithic, c. 7600 – c. 3300 BCE Bronze Age, c. 3300 – c. 1200 BCE Iron Age, c. 1200 – c. 200 BCEJanapada, c. 1200 – c. 600 BCE Northern Black Polished Ware, c. 700 – c. 200 BCE Pundra Kingdom, c. 700 – c. 200 BCEBengal in Mahabharata, c. 400 – c. 325 BCE Gangaridai Kingdom, c. 350 – c. 325 BCE Mauryan Empire, c. 325 – c. 185 BCE Samatata Kingdom, c. 232 BCE – c. 800 AD Shunga-Kushan Period, c. 185 BCE – c. 75 AD Southwestern Silk Road, c. 114 BCE – c. 1450 AD Indo-Roman trade relations, c. 30 BCE – c. 600 ADClassicalGupta Empire, c. 240 – c. 550 AD Sylhet-Assam Varmans, c. 350 – c. 650 Gauda Kingdom, c. 590 – c. 626 Khadga dynasty, c. 650 – c. 750 Pala Empire, c. 750 – c. 1100 Arrival of Islam, c. 800 – c. 1050 Harikela Kingdom, c. 900 – c
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Greatest Bengali Of All Time
Soon after the completion of 100 Greatest Britons
100 Greatest Britons
poll in 2002, BBC organized a similar opinion poll to find out who is the greatest Bengali personality in Bengali nation's history of thousand years.[1][2][3] In 2004, BBC's Bengali Service conducted the opinion poll with the title Greatest Bengali of all time
Greatest Bengali of all time
started from February 11 continued onto March 22. The poll was participated by Bengalis around the world including from Bangladesh, India
India
(states of West Bengal, Tripura, Assam) and overseas Bengali communities.[4][5][6][7] Total 140 nominations had been produced from the poll. BBC
BBC
started to announce the top 20 names from 26 March declaring one name each day starting from 20th position
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Sirajganj District
Sirajganj (Bengali: সিরাজগঞ্জ জেলা, Sirajganj Jela also Sirajganj Zila) is a district in Northern Bangladesh. It is a part of the Rajshahi Division.[1]Contents1 History 2 Timeline 3 Location 4 Geography 5 Administration5.1 List of Upazilas6 History of the War of Liberation In 19716.1 Sector in liberation 6.2 Fighting and attaining freedom 6.3 Marks of the War of Liberation7 Population 8 Education 9 Newspapers and periodicals9.1 Daily 9.2 Weekly 9.3 Monthly 9.4 Defunct weekly 9.5 Defunct fortnightly 9.6 Defunct monthly10 Folk culture 11 Foods of Sirajgonj 12 Historical Places of Sirajganj12.1 Bangabandhu Bridge 12.2 Rabindra Kachharibari Kachharibari's house 12.3 Nabaratna13 Notable people 14 Bridges in Sirajgnaj 15 References 16 External linksHistory[edit] In 1762, a severe earthquake changed the flow of the Jamuna river and created a new river named Baral
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Bengal Presidency
The Bengal
Bengal
Presidency was once the largest subdivision (presidency) of British India, with its seat in Calcutta
Calcutta
(now Kolkata). It was primarily centred in the Bengal
Bengal
region. At its territorial peak in the 19th century, the presidency extended from the present-day Khyber Pakhtunkhwa province of Pakistan
Pakistan
in the west to Burma, Singapore
Singapore
and Penang
Penang
in the east. The Governor of Bengal
Bengal
was concurrently the Viceroy of India
India
for many years. Most of the presidency's territories were eventually incorporated into other British Indian provinces and crown colonies
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Darul Uloom Deoband
The Darul Uloom
Darul Uloom
Deoband
Deoband
In Urdu
Urdu
language(دارلعلوم دیوبند)is the Darul uloom
Darul uloom
Islamic school in India
India
where the Deobandi Islamic movement
Deobandi Islamic movement
began. It is located at Deoband, a town in Saharanpur
Saharanpur
district, Uttar Pradesh. The school was founded in 1866 by the ulema (Islamic scholars) Muhammad
Muhammad
Qasim Nanotvi, Rasheed Ahmed Gangohi and 'Abid Husaiyn.Contents1 Program 2 Role in the Indian independence movement 3 Fatwas and controversy 4 Alumni 5 Publications 6 See also 7 References 8 External linksProgram[edit] The school teaches manqulat (revealed Islamic sciences) according to the Hanafi
Hanafi
school of Islamic jurisprudence
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British Imperialism
The British Empire
Empire
comprised the dominions, colonies, protectorates, mandates and other territories ruled or administered by the United Kingdom and its predecessor states. It originated with the overseas possessions and trading posts established by England
England
between the late 16th and early 18th centuries. At its height, it was the largest empire in history and, for over a century, was the foremost global power.[1] By 1913, the British Empire
Empire
held sway over 412 million people, 7001230000000000000♠23% of the world population at the time,[2] and by 1920, it covered 35,500,000 km2 (13,700,000 sq mi),[3] 7001240000000000000♠24% of the Earth's total land area.[4] As a result, its political, legal, linguistic and cultural legacy is widespread
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Indian National Congress
The Indian National Congress
Indian National Congress
( pronunciation (help·info)) (INC, often called Congress) is a broad-based political party in India.[11] Founded in 1885, it was the first modern nationalist movement to emerge in the British Empire
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SEATO
The Southeast Asia
Southeast Asia
Treaty Organization (SEATO) was an international organization for collective defense in Southeast Asia
Southeast Asia
created by the Southeast Asia
Southeast Asia
Collective Defense Treaty, or Manila
Manila
Pact, signed in September 1954 in Manila, Philippines. The formal institution of SEATO was established on 19 February 1955 at a meeting of treaty partners in Bangkok, Thailand.[1] The organization's headquarters were also in Bangkok. Eight members joined the organization. Primarily created to block further communist gains in Southeast Asia, SEATO is generally considered a failure because internal conflict and dispute hindered general use of the SEATO military; however, SEATO-funded cultural and educational programs left long-standing effects in Southeast Asia
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Khilafat Movement
The Khilafat movement (1919–22) was a pan-Islamic, political protest campaign launched by Muslims of India
India
to influence the British government not to abolish the Ottoman Caliphate. The movement collapsed by late 1922 when Turkey gained a more favourable diplomatic position and moved toward secularism. By 1924 Turkey simply abolished the roles of the Sultan and Caliph.[1]Contents1 Background1.1 Partitioning2 Khilafat Movement
Khilafat Movement
in South Asia 3 Collapse 4 Legacy 5 See also 6 References 7 External links 8 Further readingBackground[edit] Main article: Ottoman Caliphate Ottoman emperor Abdul Hamid II
Abdul Hamid II
(1876–1909) launched his Pan-Islamic program in a bid to protect the Ottoman Empire from Western attack and dismemberment, and to crush the Westernizing democratic opposition at home
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Non-cooperation Movement
The Non-Cooperation Movement was a significant phase of the Indian independence movement from British rule. It was led by Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi after the Jallianwala Bagh
Jallianwala Bagh
Massacre. It aimed to resist British rule in India through nonviolent means,"Ahinsa". Protesters would refuse to buy British goods, adopt the use of local handicrafts and picket liquor shops. The ideas of Ahinsa
Ahinsa
and nonviolence, and Gandhi's ability to rally hundreds of thousands of common citizens towards the cause of Indian independence, were first seen on a large scale in this movement through the summer of 1920. Gandhi feared that the movement might lead to popular violence
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