1. National Security Committee

The vandals of May 9 were planning, committing, and abetting a terrorist attack, according to Prime Minister Shehbaz. The National Security Committee (NSC) met on Tuesday and issued a strong condemnation of the violence that occurred on May 9. They also vowed to take strong action against those responsible for planning, committing, and abetting the damage. Following recent attacks on military installations in several cities, the National Security Council (NSC) meeting, presided over by Prime Minister Shehbaz Sharif, issued a statement of support for the armed forces. The Prime Minister declared to the NSC meeting, “Those who planned, executed, and abetted the vandalism on May 9 certainly committed an act of terrorism. “When discussing the violent protests and attacks on military sites that followed the arrest of Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf (PTI) Chairman Imran Khan in a corruption case involving a property tycoon, the Prime Minister made reference to the General Headquarters, Lahore Corp Commander House (or Jinnah House), and other military posts. Whatever occurred on May 9 will go down in Pakistani history as a Black Day. He elaborated on what ideas and who exactly sparked patriotism among the people. The person who owns Jinnah House is responsible for safeguarding Pakistan. The prime minister has expressed his shock and sadness over the arson attack on Jinnah House, saying, “I have never seen such a situation before

2. prime minister

The prime minister continued by promising that those responsible for the violence on May 9 would be held accountable. The perpetrators ought to be punished severely to deter others from engaging in similar behavior in the future. Shehbaz Sharif, Prime Minister of Pakistan and President of the Pakistan Muslim League-Nawaz (PML-N), said he has ordered that innocent people not be harmed, but that those responsible for these atrocities should be punished severely regardless of what the President of Pakistan decides. These acts of vandalism, he continued, are on par with terrorism and are a disgrace to the entire country. The prime minister claimed, without directly naming the PTI, that thugs affiliated with a political party had targeted military facilities like the GHQ in Rawalpindi and the FC Camp in Quetta, among other public buildings. As he put it, “our enemy even could not think of in the last 75 years” is how much damage these individuals have done to the country. The PM further pledged that anyone responsible for the destruction of government property, desecration of military artifacts, and an assault on the ISI headquarters in Faisalabad would face repercussions. He added that the huddle today showed the nation’s support for the military


Provincial premiers, federal ministers, heads of the armed services, and other dignitaries were also present at the meeting.For this purpose, it is important to note that the prime minister called a meeting of the National Security Council (NSC), the highest national council responsible for security issues.Briefings on the violent protests that broke out on May 9 following the arrest of the former prime minister who was dismissed from office via a vote of no-confidence in April of last year were also presented to the session. The Al-Qadir Trust case involves allegations of corruption totaling £190 million against the ex-prime minister. The PTI’s outraged supporters demonstrated across Pakistan after he was arrested by paramilitary troops from the Islamabad High Court (IHC) grounds. They targeted military facilities, including the Corps Commander House in Lahore, as well as Radio Pakistan in Peshawar, buses, and other assets, leading to the deployment of the army in several cities. Punjab police reported that over 3,000 people were arrested, 152 officers were injured, 74 police cars were vandalized and set on fire, and 22 government facilities, including police stations and offices, were damaged. The violence claimed the lives of at least 10 people and was a flare-up of discontent in a country in the midst of an economic crisis marked by record inflation, anemic growth, and a delay in receiving money from the International Monetary Fund

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