Posted on December 6, 2006
Filed Under >Zamanov, People, Photo of the Day, Politics, Sports
30 Comments
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30 responses to “Picture of the Day: Who is Rewarding Whom?”

  1. oshna aziz says:

    To,
    The Vice Chancellor,
    University Of Sindh,
    Jamshoro.

    SUBJECT:-UNJUSTICE IN THE DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION BY MAM MUKHTIAR.

    R/Sir,
    Most respectfully I beg to state that one Mam Mukhtiar sports of physical education Jamshoro she is taken signature on blank paper from every student on non payment on single pie on every tour for competition of sports. And she also takes shopping of Rs: 70,000 or 80,000 on every tour. Department

  2. faraz riaz says:

    i want 2 b member of this site. i have many views i have a drama in ritn form i want to submit it in t.v. what shud i do nw?

  3. Irfan Khan says:

    I agree with what president musharaf did. Thats one way of appreciating player’s hard work. Also making sure that they dont get involve in corruption.

  4. Ibrahim says:

    salamalikum,

    karachiwala, i hope you’re being sarcastic. Can you imagine what 50 lakhs can do for Edhi or Ansar Burni Trust? There is no need for this type of cash reward from a government of a country as poor as Pakistan. There was a picture in Dawn a few days ago showing snow fall in Azad Kashmir and a girl standing outside her TENT with not much winter clothing on. Couldn’t that money go there?

    PCB has already given Yousuf a reward but still Busharraf felt a need to give out 50 lakhs. 17 people died recently in Karachi due rain. The responsibility of death can squarely be placed on the government because the city is so badly built. So, why not use 50 lakhs to give some cash to the families of those that died? All this just creates a divide between haves and have-nots and is caused by lack of basic compassion. It’s all really pathetic to acknowledge as insignificant a thing as a sporting record in such a significant way.

  5. Eidee Man says:

    [quote]
    …successful people tend not to give up their religion willingly. Either circumstances or people force them to. Think what it would take for you to give up yours.[/quote]

    Akif, I’d suggest you go around and actually talk to people who have indeed changed religions. There are many, many people who have done so not because it would lift them out of poverty or would make them more successful.

    On the contrary, I actually know of several people who changed religions, knowing full well that doing so would bring on a lot of additional difficulties from family, friends, workplace, etc etc.

    I know it’s hard for decadent people to understand this…but a lot of people have actually given up material wealth to change religions.