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Sheikh Hasina Wajed admits her father Sheikh Mujibur Rahman was involved in Agartola Conspiracy (Agartala Shoŗojontro Mamla) a sedition case in Pakistan in 1968.  Sheikh Mujib and 35 others conspired with India against the stability of Pakistan. 

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Reconciliation is needed in Bangladesh in accordance with the spirit of Pakistan-India-Bangladesh Agreement of 9th April 1974. The Agreement calls for a forward looking approach in matters relating to 1971. This will foster goodwill and harmony with Pakistan and India.


https://www.icrc.org/casebook/doc/case-study/bangladesh-india-pakistan-1974-agreement-case-study.htm

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General Zia ur Rahman

During the Indo-Pakistani War of 1965, Ziaur Rahman made his mark as a valiant fighter whilst serving in the Khemkaran sector in Punjab as the commander of a company unit of 300–500 soldiers. The sector was the scene of the most intense battles between the rival armies. Zia's unit won one of the highest numbers of gallantry awards for heroic performances. Ziaur Rahman himself won the distinguished and prestigious Hilal-e-Jurat (Crescent of Courage) medal, Pakistan’s second highest military award, and his unit won 2 Sitara-e-Jurat (Star of Courage) medals, the third highest military award, and 9 Tamgha-e-Jurat (Medal of Courage) medals, fourth highest award, from the Army for their brave roles in the 1965 War with India.
Ziaur Rahman

Source: http://defence.pk/threads/the-military-role-of-east-pakistan-bangladesh-in-1965-against-india.287668/#ixzz3wnZcXTTs

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The creation of Pakistan in 1947 helped us to get our own country.
The Sikhs are still struggling for Khalistan, Kashmir is under Indian occupation of Hindu India.

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Without Zia ur Rahman, there would been no Bangladesh.

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The real Sheikh Mujibur Rahman. A fiend or friend of Bangalis.

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Prominent Bangali Presidents of All India Muslim League.

1912 Nawab Khawaja Salimullah
1918 A.K. Fazul Haq
1925 Sir Abdul Rahim

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12/7/15
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Why Bangladesh should celebrate 23 March

Lahore Resolution 1940

On March 23, A.K. Fazul Haq, the Chief Minister of Bengal, moved the historical Lahore Resolution. The Lahore Resolution a three day All India Muslim League General Session in Lahore on March 22–24, 1940. It called for the creation of a group of 'independent states' for Muslims in north-western and eastern zones (now Bangladesh) within British India. The constituent units which were states of the group were to be autonomous and sovereign. The resolution later evolved as a demand for a separate and single Muslim state called Pakistan. Which lead to the creation of Bangladesh.

Jinnah said

“Hindus and the Muslims belong to two different religious philosophies, social customs and literature. They neither inter-marry nor inter-dine together, and, indeed, they belong to two different civilizations that are based mainly on conflicting ideas and conceptions. Their concepts on life and of life are different. It is quite clear that Hindus and Muslims derive their inspiration from different sources of history. They have different epics, different heroes and different episodes. Very often the hero of one is a foe of the other, and likewise, their victories and defeats overlap. To yoke together two such nations under a single state, one as a numerical minority and the other as a majority, must lead to growing discontent and final destruction of any fabric that may be so built up for the government of such a state.” He further claimed, “Mussalmans are a nation according to any definition of a nationhood. We wish our people to develop to the fullest spiritual, cultural, economic, social and political life in a way that we think best and in consonance with our own ideals and according to the genius of our people”.


Hindu Reaction
The Hindu reaction was quick, bitter and malicious. They called the demand for a Muslim state as “anti-national.” They characterized it as “vivisection; above all, they denounced it as imperialist – inspired to obstruct India’s march to freedom.” They denounced the demand outright.

British Reaction
The British were equally hostile to the Muslim demand for at least two important reasons. First, they had long considered themselves as the architects of the unity of India and of an Indian nation. Second, they had long regarded the super-imposed unity under tax Britannica as their greatest achievement and lasting contribution in history. And the Pakistan demand threatened to undo these presumed achievements on which the British had long prided. However, despite the Hindu denunciation and the British alarm, the course of Muslim, indeed Indian, politics was from now on firmly set towards Pakistan.
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