Twitter plans to cut about 300 more jobs: Bloomberg

Twitter plans to cut about 300 more jobs: Bloomberg

Twitter Inc may cut 8 percent of its workforce or about 300 people, Bloomberg reported on Monday, citing people it said were familiar with the matter.

The job cuts could be announced before the company reports third-quarter earnings on Thursday, and the number of jobs affected could change, Bloomberg said.

A company spokeswoman declined to comment.

Twitter plans to cut about 300 more jobs: Bloomberg

Last year, Twitter announced plans to lay off up to 336 employees, or about 8 percent of its workforce, a week after Jack Dorsey, its co-founder who had been serving as interim chief executive, took over as permanent CEO.

Twitter, which last month hired bankers to field acquisition offers, faces an uncertain future after Salesforce.com Inc, the last of the companies believed to be interested in buying the company, said it would not make a bid.

With a market cap of about $12.76 billion and losses running at about $400 million a year, Twitter was likely judged too expensive by prospective buyers.

Twitter launches Bigg Boss emoji

The company said in September it would lay off some employees and halt engineering work at one of its development centers in India’s technology hub Bengaluru.

Twitter on Monday said it rescheduled the release of its third-quarter earnings to before the market open on Thursday to avoid conflicting with earnings announcements by other internet companies. It had originally planned to release results after the market close.

The company had 3,860 employees globally as of June.

source The Express Tribune news

Chelsea boss Conte defends touchline ‘passion’

Chelsea boss Conte defends touchline ‘passion’

LONDON: 

Chelsea boss Antonio Conte says he deserves the same respect he gives others and described himself as “a passionate man”, after he appeared to upset Jose Mourinho with his touchline antics.

The Italian urged Chelsea fans to ramp up the volume following the fourth goal in the 4-0 win over former Blues boss Mourinho’s Manchester United at Stamford Bridge on Sunday.

Following the full-time whistle, Mourinho spoke at length to Conte, with reports in the Italian media suggesting the Portuguese said: “You don’t celebrate like that at 4-0, you can do it at 1-0, otherwise it’s humiliating for us.”

Mourinho, Conte keep mum over touchline spat

But Conte, 47, speaking on the eve of Chelsea’s EFL Cup fourth-round tie away to London rivals West Ham on Wednesday, said: “I think that everyone must show respect for me, for my work, for my job.

“In every game I show myself. I have a history and you can see my history, my past and my behaviours on the bench. The former Juventus manager added, “I’m a passionate man, I show this in the past (and) now. I want to stay very close to my players, also to play with them, to help. I always show respect for the opponent, for the other teams, for the other club, and my history speaks for me.”

Abramovich was ‘never my friend’, says Mourinho

Conte, still hoarse from his repeated shouting at the weekend, added he was looking forward to managing a team at the London Stadium, where the large technical area is in marked contrast to the relatively small space in which he operates at Stamford Bridge.

“I know that these two teams are big rivals, but in England it’s fantastic the atmosphere during the game, during a match and I hope to see this tomorrow,” he said. “For me, it’s very difficult. I have to ask my club to try to change the technical area. My area and also for the other coach.”

Chelsea captain John Terry was an unused substitute in the recent wins over Leicester and United, but he could start for the first time in six weeks on Wednesday following an ankle injury.

“John is fit,” Conte said. “He’s fit to start, he’s in good shape, but tomorrow I decide the starting XI.”

source The Express Tribune news

Smith hoping new format will lift struggling Aussies at home

Smith hoping new format will lift struggling Aussies at home

MELBOURNE: 

Australia captain Steven Smith has shrugged off his team’s lamentable form on tour and is adamant his side will lift for the home Test series against South Africa.

Formerly top-ranked Australia have slipped to third in the world Test rankings since being whitewashed 3-0 away to Sri Lanka and their ODI team was belted 5-0 by the Proteas on tour.

Australia’s squad for the three-match series against South Africa remains up in the air, with a number of struggling players given only one domestic Sheffield Shield match to find form ahead of the opening match in Perth from Nov. 3.

Summer to make or break Smith’s captaincy: Steve Waugh

“I’ve let that go,” Smith told Australian media of Sri Lanka, where Australia lost their first series in August. “It wasn’t a great tour and I’ve thought quite a lot about it since coming back home, ways we can improve in those conditions.

“Results haven’t gone our way in the last couple of months, but that’s the game of cricket sometimes. You have to move on and try and improve.”

Australia sent an under-strength team to South Africa for the one-day series and paid the price with the unprecedented whitewash.

Starc fit and ready to take on South Africa

South Africa captain Faf du Plessis said he felt the tour might leave a mental “scar” on Smith’s side ahead of the test series.

But Smith was having none of it. “It’s a completely different format of the game. We’ve got our two big guns back with [Mitchell] Starc and [Josh] Hazlewood,” he said of the pace duo. “The batters were a little bit disappointing, but I’ve moved on from that now and it’s about focusing on this summer and Test cricket.”

Starc will be eased back into bowling this week in New South Wales’ Shield match against Queensland after suffering a bad gash on his leg during a freak training accident.

Questions remain over Australia’s third seamer and who will open the batting with David Warner, as Shaun Marsh races to recover from a hamstring strain.

source The Express Tribune news

Imad Wasim’s take on criticism and praise

Imad Wasim’s take on criticism and praise

Pakistan all-rounder Imad Wasim said on Monday that he accepts criticism and praise in a positive way.

“If someone criticises or praises me, I accept both in the same way because I respect criticism as well as praise,” said Imad while talking toGulf News. “I know they are doing it for my benefit so I take it in a positive way and try to rectify my mistakes.”

Pakistani cricketers praise Imad’s historic five-for against Windies

The 27-year-old was ruthless against West Indies in the T20Is and ODIs as he became the first Pakistani spinner to bag a five-for in the shortest format.

However, the Swansea-born thinks he needs to move on and focus on the upcoming edition of Pakistan Super League (PSL) where he will represent Karachi Kings.

“The performance I gave against West Indies is now a thing of the past,” he said. “As a cricketer, you have to set your next target and I am looking forward to play in the second edition of the PSL. I wish to play a major role for Karachi Kings in the tournament.”

‘Imad Wasim can be the next Daniel Vettori’

The southpaw has become Pakistan’s go-to bowler in the limited-over formats and he thinks, even if he is unable to perform on a given day, he does not lose confidence in himself.

“I am a positive guy whether I perform or not,” he said. “My confidence is the same always as I work very hard. You will be able to see the impact of my recent performances during PSL on the field.”

Imad further said that he wants to make his country proud through his performances and also make a name for himself during the process.

Imad Wasim grabs fourth spot among top T20I bowlers

“It took me nearly 10 years to get into the national side,” he said. “Before that, I was playing domestic cricket and I was trying to master a specific art of spin bowling. Whether it is spin or the arm ball, I had to master one so I mastered the arm ball really well. I can spin the ball but that depends on what kind of situation I am bowling in,” he added.

Imad continued: “I am really happy with what I have achieved right now. My aim is represent my country as long as I am able to and I want to make a name for myself and make my country proud.”

source The Express Tribune news

Happy to equal Imran Khan’s record, says Misbahul Haq

Happy to equal Imran Khan’s record, says Misbahul Haq

ABU DHABI: 

Skipper Misbahul Haq showed disappointment over the downfall of once-mighty West Indies after Pakistan achieved a series-clinching win in the second Test in Abu Dhabi on Tuesday.

Pakistan thumped West Indies by 133 runs on the fifth and final day to take an unassailable 2-0 lead in the three-match series.

The defeat is West Indies’ 19th in their last 29 Tests since November 2013, having won only four and drawn the remaining six.

It is in total contrast to the West Indies team of the 1980s, when under Clive Lloyd’s captaincy they were an indomitable force at international level, going undefeated in 27 Tests from January 1982 to December 1984.

“That’s bit disappointing and if you see their strength in international cricket they were always a force but now they are having a downfall,” said Misbah after Pakistan’s victory in Abu Dhabi.

Misbahul Haq praises bowlers for series victory over Windies

“They are a young side with some players performing well in bits and pieces at the moment. They will become a good side, but at the moment they are lacking experience.

“Everyone wants to see a strong West Indies side like we had in the past. Right now it’s really a big disappointing factor for all of their fans.”

West Indies now face the prospect of a whitewash in the Tests, with the third and final match starting in Sharjah from Sunday.

They were also routed 3-0 in both the T20I and ODI series which were played before the Tests.

Misbah, who equalled the legendary Imran Khan’s record of most Tests as captain with 48, is understandably happy with his own team’s progress.

“It’s a matter of happiness to equal Imran’s record but I think I am more happy because we won the match,” said Misbah, who now has 23 wins to Imran’s 14.

Pakistan tighten up noose on West Indies

However, he agreed the Sheikh Zayed Stadium pitch was unresponsive to bowlers.

“It was a tough pitch to get bastmen out but at the end it is satisfactory,” he said. “I think wins help in the development of the team and its rise in the rankings.”

Pakistan are now number two in the Test rankings behind India, while West Indies are eighth, ahead only of Bangladesh and Zimbabwe.

Jason Holder has now faced eight defeats in 11 Tests as captain but he feels there are signs of improvement.

“It is a young and inexperienced squad so it will take time to get the results we have been looking for. We have been in the position of inconsistency for the last number of years so I don’t feel any pressure,” said Holder, who was appointed captain last year.

Misbah, Holder hail competitive day-night Test

“I am here to do a job and I am trying to do as best as possible.

“It’s almost a decade since we have been struggling. We are in a situation where we are trying to get things right.

“It will take some time for these boys to get nourished and developed and we have to give them that opportunity to do so.

“If you have watched our cricket for the last couple of months then we have shown signs of improvement.”

West Indies lost the first Test by 56 runs in Dubai, but still fought hard in both the matches, batting for 109 and 108 overs respectively in the fourth innings of the two Tests.

 source The Express Tribune news

61 killed, at least 165 injured as militants storm police training centre in Quetta

61 killed, at least 165 injured as militants storm police training centre in Quetta

QUETTA: 

At least 61 security personnel were killed, and 165 others were injured as terrorists stormed a police training centre near Quetta late Monday night.

Three terrorists entered the New Sariab Police Training College, some 13 kilometres away from Quetta city. They headed straight for the hostel where police recruits were sleeping.

Balochistan Home Minister Mir Sarfaraz Ahmed Bugti told reporters assembled at the site early Tuesday that the sprawling compound had been attacked by three militants equipped with suicide jackets, revising down an earlier estimate of “five to six” assailants.

“They first targeted the watch tower sentry, and after exchanging fire killed him and were able to enter the academy grounds,” he said. “At least 20 were killed but this figure isn’t final – we’ll confirm it in the morning,” he said.

He added, “Frontier Corps’ Quick Responce Force (QRF) wing responded along with Anti-Terrorist Force (ATF) and [Pakistan Army’s] Light Commando Battallion…one terrorist was killed while two of them exploded”.

Militants no longer operating from Pakistan, says Nisar

Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif and Chief of Army Staff (COAS) General Raheel Sharif attended on Tuesday a high-level meeting on security at the Governor House in Quetta.

Having neutralised one suicide bomber, the two cornered the second bomber, helping large number of police recruits escape till the attacker exploded himself. Captain Roohallah has been awarded Tamgha-e-Jurat, while Naib Subedar Ali Tamgha-e-Basalat.

TTP Hakimullah group claims responsibility

A hitherto unheard of group calling itself the Tehreek-e-Taliban Karachi made a claim of responsibility at 10:20am, sending an email to journalists saying four suicide attackers had carried out the attack.

The message said the assault was to avenge the alleged killing of its men in police custody and threatened more attacks to come.

However, the spokesperson for the outlawed Tehreek-e-Taliban Pakistan, Mohammad Khorasani, said the group has not received any information from its militants regarding the attack.

The Hakimullah group says four of its militants took part in the attack. The group occasionally claims responsibility for attacks; but there are serious doubts about the ability of the group to carry out major attacks. Its members are based in Afghanistan’s eastern Paktika province which borders Pakistan.

Islamic State claims attack

Militant group Islamic State on Tuesday claimed responsibility for the attack, which was carried out by “Islamic State fighters”, the group’sAmaq news agency said.

India trying to sabotage moves against corruption: Imran

In August, Islamic State claimed responsibility for an attack on a gathering of mourners at a hospital in Quetta that killed 70 people. But that attack was also claimed by Pakistani Taliban faction Jamaat-ur-Ahrar.

Terrorists belonged to Lashkar-e-Jhangvi

Major Gen Sher Afgan, chief of the paramilitary Frontier Corps in Balochistan, which led the counter-operation, said “the attack was over in around three hours after we arrived.”

He added that the militants belonged to the Al-Alimi faction of the Lashkar-e-Jhangvi militant group – which is affiliated with the Pakistani Taliban. “They were in communication with operatives in Afghanistan,” he said.

Pakistan: SC judge Iqbal Hameedur Rehman of Aasia Bibi appeal bench tenders resignation

Pakistan: SC judge Iqbal Hameedur Rehman of Aasia Bibi appeal bench tenders resignation

Last week, a reference was also filed against Justice Hameedur Rehman by IHC’s Bar Secretary Waqas Malik. He was appointed as a SC judge in February 2013.

ISLAMABAD: Days after he was accused of making illegal appointments in the Islamabad High Court (IHC), Supreme Court judge Justice Iqbal Hameedur Rehman tendered his resignation from the post on Sunday.

“I hereby resign [from] from my office…,” the apex court judge wrote in a letter addressed to President Mamnoon Hussain.

Last month, the Supreme Court had annulled 74 appointments in the IHC, observing that the court’s then top judge, Hameedur Rehman, and administration panel had disregarded their mandate in making the hirings. However, lawyers say he is man of integrity.

Meanwhile, earlier this month, the apex court adjourned the hearing of Aasia Bibi’s final appeal against her execution in a blasphemy case after the senior judge recused himself from the case. “I was a part of the bench that was hearing the case of Salmaan Taseer, and this case is related to that,” he told the court.

Last week, a reference was also filed against Justice Hameedur Rehman by IHC’s Bar Secretary Waqas Malik. He was appointed as a SC judge in February 2013.

Read original post here: Pakistan: SC judge Iqbal Hameedur Rehman of Aasia Bibi appeal bench tenders resignation

This content-post is archived for backup and to keep archived records of any news Islam Ahmadiyya. The views expressed by the author and source of this news archive do not necessarily reflect the views and policies of iRabwah. iRabwah is not an organ of the Ahmadiyya Muslim community, nor in any way associated with any of the community’s official websites.

Perspective: Will Pakistan be able to #SaveNabeel? | Maria Kari

Perspective: Will Pakistan be able to #SaveNabeel? | Maria Kari

Like many other blasphemy cases, which originate because someone wanted to settle an old score against the accused, Nabeel’s case is heartbreakingly frustrating.

In September, Nabeel Masih, a sixteen-year-old Christian boy was charged under Pakistan’s notorious blasphemy laws. His crime was ‘liking’ a post that allegedly ‘defamed and disrespected’ the Kaaba.

Over a month later the police have yet to submit an initial investigation report to the courts. This means Nabeel is currently languishing in jail. His family has been forced into hiding and, fearing for their safety, many of his Christian neighbours have fled the area.

Fair trials are uncommon in blasphemy law cases. Should Nabeel have a proper and fair day in court he’d likely be found not guilty for two reasons.

First, there is evidence suggesting it was not Nabeel but a friend on his phone who’d hit ‘like’ on the post in question. Second, Nabeel is illiterate. To be sentenced to life in prison or death row for ‘liking’ something you could not properly comprehend (i.e. read) would be a disproportionately abhorrent sentence that would draw global ire.

Like many other blasphemy cases, which originate because someone wanted to settle an old score against the accused, Nabeel’s case is heartbreakingly frustrating.

According to the advocacy group British Pakistani Christian Association (BPCA), the teenager isn’t even big on his faith. Wilson Chowdhry, chairman of the BPCA, describes Nabeel as ‘nominally Christian’ and as someone who doesn’t go to church. Chowdhry is adamant that Nabeel did not set out to cause harm. He didn’t know, until after his arrest, that the Facebook post could be offensive to someone.

Yet, despite Nabeel’s repeated assertions of innocence, and the hard work of those bravely representing him, not enough of the country knows nor cares.

A brief history of Pakistani media

The main reason behind the national apathy and lack of information in blasphemy cases is because very few are willing to risk their livelihood to tell the story of the Nabeel Masih’s, Asia Bibi’s, Rimsha Masih’s, and Imran Masih’s of Pakistan.

Most of Pakistan’s population of 194 million is likely to turn to Urdu-language media, which tends to be more conservative with a rigid, hardliner Islamist viewpoint that appeases its like-minded viewer-and-readership.

It’s the mighty reign of Urdu media that is the biggest obstacle in generating public support for the wrongfully accused in blasphemy law cases.

In an era of rapid and constant information sharing, media has proven to be the most effective agent of change. From the Arab Spring to #BlackLivesMatter, the power of conventional and social media is the match that ignites. The ability to disseminate far and wide stories of the downtrodden and dispirited amongst us is what gives the media a historically unprecedented power that is crucial in times when public sentiment can sway political decision-making.

And, because the media decides what the masses are told, this, in turn, determines the strength of the relationship between institutions of justice and the public’s perception of them.

The first television broadcast to take place in Pakistan was in Lahore in November, 1963. Up until the 80s the government held exclusive control over all broadcasts. Then, in 1980, private channels began to emerge. Today (with the exception of the Federally Administered Tribal Areas (FATA) where independent radios still need government permission to operate) media broadcast in Pakistan is well past its days of infancy. The country has over a hundred private news channels. Its newspapers and magazines are published in 11 languages. And most print media is privately owned (even though the government still owns the major news agency: the Associated Press of Pakistan).

In just over 50 years Pakistani media considers itself relatively free. But despite a patina of media freedom, the full power of media has not been harnessed to alleviate the country’s top human rights abuse: the religious persecution of non-Muslim minorities.

Pick up an Urdu daily and compare it to its English counterpart. The divide in the coverage of regular sectarian violence and routine violation of minority rights is stark.

English media in Pakistan considers itself secular and caters to a very small subset of the population: a niche group consisting of the ‘elite’ and the educated. And while English outlets, like the Tribune, routinely highlight the mistreatment of Pakistan’s minority groups (from the Hazara Shiites, Ahmadiyyas,Hindus, to Christians, etc) these attempts are equivalent to shouting from the rooftops during a tornado.

No one hears you.
Unfortunately, we writers write knowing we are preaching to the choir. Our words, which we have chosen as our weapon to affect societal change, are being broadcasted and consumed by those who already believe in the things that shock, outrage and disappoint us.

The people who really need to hear us – the shopkeeper with anti-Ahmadiyya stickers decorating his counters, the rural farmer and his wife who refuse to share cutlery used by their Christian neighbours – are not part of our readership.

Back to the future

According to Chairman Chowdhry of the British Pakistani Christian Association, at this point it doesn’t matter what Nabeel Masih did or didn’t do. Like in all blasphemy cases, mob mentality has taken over.

“Every extremist in and out of town will demand blood [and] the police will be caught in a terrible position even if they know a charge is false,” says Chowdhry.

It is cases like Nabeel’s that live and die on the hill of media intervention. And it is cases like Nabeel’s where the media’s negligence in reporting (or failure to report) can have a devastating, if not, fatal impact. Just like we saw in the repeated wrongful convictions of Asia Bibi at every level of court: every time an accused is tried and convicted by public opinion – without ever having stepped foot in a courtroom – the country becomes a little weaker, its people become a little harder.

It’s media science not rocket science

A story that is consistently repeated across all media outlets is a story whose importance will grow as the public comes to adopt belief in its importance; this how the media acquires its power and its wherewithal to dictate an ‘agenda’. This is how Donald Trump managed to secure the presidential nomination. And this is how the case of Nabeel Masih could finally start to matter to the misinformed masses who could then affect change.

Unfortunately, English media’s on-going fight for justice for Nabeel Masih is not going to be enough.

Targeting the already informed and negligible-sized population cannot alone bestow status, authority and legitimise the significance of Nabeel Masih enough to require public notice. Instead of appealing to supporters living in the comfort of ivory towers, the onus is on Urdu-speaking, mainstream media to accept its responsibility as the powerful vessel that it is and turn to the streets to generate support for Nabeel Masih.

It is the people of the slums, villages, and farming fields – who repeatedly fail to peacefully coexist with their non-Muslim neighbours – that can save Nabeel Masih’s life.

It is these people we media-walas (media-persons) need to find and bring to the light.

____________________
Maria Kari is a lawyer and freelance journalist. She tweets as @mariakari1414 (twitter.com/mariakari1414)

Read original post here: Perspective: Will Pakistan be able to #SaveNabeel? | Maria Kari

This content-post is archived for backup and to keep archived records of any news Islam Ahmadiyya. The views expressed by the author and source of this news archive do not necessarily reflect the views and policies of iRabwah. iRabwah is not an organ of the Ahmadiyya Muslim community, nor in any way associated with any of the community’s official websites.

USA: Ahmadiyya Delegation Attends Interfaith Human Rights Workshop by Church of Scientology

USA: Ahmadiyya Delegation Attends Interfaith Human Rights Workshop by Church of Scientology

Imam Zafarullah said the Ahamadiyya Muslim community knows human rights abuses first hand in Pakistan where they are deprived of their most basic rights.

“The new techniques will help in educating our own members.”

Church of Scientology extended an invitation to the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community in Chino to attend the training class that was held on October 15th at their facility in Los Angeles.

The training class was to assist educators in extending their Human Rights public information campaign that broadly promote all 30 articles of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights and educate the public on everyone’s fundamental rights.

From the Ahmadiyya Community Imam Zafarullah Hanjra was joined by Muzaffar Khan and Zafar A Basith who attended the training.

The seminar taught some new techniques in educating people in the class that was designed for the teachers and leaders. After conclusion they distributed the certificates.

Imam Zafrullah Said ‘the new techniques will help in educating our own members.’

Imam Mohammed Zafarullah spoke at the seminar about human right according to the Holy Qur’an and the founder of Islām, the Holy Prophet Muhammad saying that the state has no right to interfere in personal belief and faith of its citizens.

Imam Zafarullah said the Ahamadiyya Muslim community knows human rights abuses first hand in Pakistan where they are deprived of their most basic rights.

Imam said that the worldwide Ahmadiyya leader, Holiness Hazrat Mirza Masroor Ahmed, who is currently visiting Canada, has talked a lot about human rights and he has emphasized about need for absolute justice to be established everywhere.

Ron L Hubbard started scientology and the aims of the Scientology religion, as stated by its founder are, “A civilization without insanity, without criminals and without war, where the able can prosper and honest beings can have rights, and where Man is free to rise to greater heights.”

A lot of celebrities are members of this organization and donate millions of dollars in its cause.

__________________________
Compiled from report by Zafarullah Hanjra, Missionary in charge South West Region

– USA: Ahmadiyya Delegation Attends Interfaith Human Rights Workshop by Church of Scientology

This content-post is archived for backup and to keep archived records of any news Islam Ahmadiyya. The views expressed by the author and source of this news archive do not necessarily reflect the views and policies of iRabwah. iRabwah is not an organ of the Ahmadiyya Muslim community, nor in any way associated with any of the community’s official websites.

Australia: Stockleigh Ahmadiyyas to host Mosque open day on Saturday 25 Oct 2016, 1:10 p.m.

Australia: Stockleigh Ahmadiyyas to host Mosque open day on Saturday 25 Oct 2016, 1:10 p.m.

The Ahmadiyya Community are willing contributors to the local community regularly taking part in blood drives for the Red Cross as well as events such as Australia Day, Anzac Day and Clean-up Australia Day.

Ahmadiyya Muslims from the Baitual Masroor Mosque in Stockleigh will take part in  ‘National Mosque Open Day’ on Saturday with the mosque open for the public for the entire day.

The Mosque will be open for tours and a question and answer session will also be held as well as light refreshments, books and literature will also be available on the day for people to take home.

National Mosque Open Day, is an initiative adopted by the Australian Government as part of National Day of Unity in 2015 to celebrate diversity and to bring communities together.

Members of the public can visit the Baitul Masroor Mosques at 1 Neville Road Stockleigh between 9am till 5pm on Saturday.

The Ahmadiyya Community are willing contributors to the local community regularly taking part in blood drives for the Red Cross as well as events such as Australia Day, Anzac Day and Clean-up Australia Day.

Earlier this year the community distributed 500,000 Muslims for loyalty leaflets across the country as part of a campaign to remind Muslims across Australia that they must be loyal to Australia and its laws as part of their faith.

They also host and take part in interfaith harmony days on a regular basis.

You can learn more about the Ahmadiyya Community at http://www.ahmadiyya.org.au/

Read original post here: Australia: Stockleigh Ahmadiyya Mosque open day on Saturday 25 Oct 2016, 1:10 p.m.

This content-post is archived for backup and to keep archived records of any news Islam Ahmadiyya. The views expressed by the author and source of this news archive do not necessarily reflect the views and policies of iRabwah. iRabwah is not an organ of the Ahmadiyya Muslim community, nor in any way associated with any of the community’s official websites.