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EditorialConflict of Punjab Assembly

Conflict of Punjab Assembly

The Punjab Assembly speaker has scheduled a meeting for January 11. The ruling coalition of the Pakistan Muslim League-Q (PML-Q) and the Pakistan Tehreek-i-Insaf (PTI) has directed its members to be in Lahore on that date. Strange happenings are taking place in the backdrop of the country’s continuous political bickering in the country’s largest province of Punjab, where Chief Minister Parvez Elahi has received relief from the court after the governor de-notifies him. The PML-N thinks the governor has a constitutional right to call a vote of confidence on the chief minister. The lawyers have also planned an appeal against the LHC decision. The PTI and PMLQ have completed preparing to demonstrate their majority in the assembly on January 11.

It is apparent that the country’s political forces have exacerbated the situation by ignoring national issues. As a result of rising prices, industry closures, and worse business conditions, Pakistanis’ lives have been under immense problems. Ideally, the representatives of the people gather to solve problems through mutual conversation, but the reality is exactly the opposite in Pakistan. Political instability, which is critical to the modern economy, is unending as a result of the government’s and the opposition’s never-ending conflict. Foreign exchange reserves have reached their danger maximum, remittances are steadily declining, and clouds of conflicts are obscuring the stock exchange. On the other hand, cases of public importance are being delayed as a result of the courts’ constant political cases, and the load of decision cases is mounting on the courts, which has already reached millions. At least all of the disagreements that politicians should settle in the elected houses end up in court, and here, too, the legal issues by the relevant parties are frequently prolonged and verdicts are delayed when the national interest is at stake. The unavoidable necessity of political upheaval and economic depression should come to an end quickly. Political leaders, experts, and the courts must all contribute to accomplishing this aim.

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