- Author:Masooda Bano
- Publisher:University of Birmingham (September 1, 2009)
- Pages:35 pages
- FB2 format1746 kb
- ePUB format1355 kb
- DJVU format1876 kb
- Formats:mbr lrf doc azw
When East Pakistan1 broke away from Pakistan to become the .
When East Pakistan1 broke away from Pakistan to become the independent and sovereign nation of Bangladesh in 1971after nine month long war of independent against west Pakistan, many observers believed that South Asia was irrevocably on its route to a secular nationalism beyond religious 'tribalism'2 and 'two nation theory'3 (. llana (ed),1967, Pakistan Movement: Historic Documents, p-77 ) which. In its broadest connotation, Muslim nationalism in Bangladesh was the sentiment and spirit of 'Muslim heritage and rule in Bengal.
Bano, Masooda (2009) Marker of identity: religious political parties and .
Bano, Masooda (2009) Marker of identity: religious political parties and welfare work - the case of Jama'at-i-Islami in Pakistan and Bangladesh. University of Birmingham, Birmingham, UK. PDF - Published Version Bano PoliticalParties.
Why do so many religious political parties have substantial welfare programmes? .
This is a summary of Marker of identity: religious political parties and welfare work - the case of Jma' .
This is a summary of Marker of identity: religious political parties and welfare work - the case of Jma' at-i-Islami in Pakistan and Bangladesh, Working Paper No. 34. Citation. Religious Political Parties and Welfare Work: Jama’at-i-Islami in Pakistan and Bangladesh. Published 1 January 2009. International aid and development.
Sceptical of the role of religion in politics, liberal political theorists interpret investments made by religious political parties in welfare work as electoral politics. This paper examines the extensive social welfare network of the Jama'at-i-Islami, the largest Islamic political party in Pakistan and Bangladesh, and finds this voter-centric explanation inadequate. Religion and Citizenship. Vol. 47, Issue No. 01, 07 Jan, 2012.
Based on Bano, Masooda (2009) Marker of identity: religious political parties and welfare work - the case of Jama’ at-i-Islami in Pakistan and Bangladesh.
27 Masooda Bano and Hanane Benadi, Official al-Azhar versus al-Azhar Imagined: Arab Spring and . Abul Ala Maududi, the South Asian counterpart to Sayyid Qutb, and founder of Jamaʿat-i-Islami, was critical of the political inaction of the ʿulamaʾ and vice versa.
27 Masooda Bano and Hanane Benadi, Official al-Azhar versus al-Azhar Imagined: Arab Spring and Revival of Religious Imagination, Die Welt des Islams (forthcoming).
Issues of Identity in Pakistan. taking into consideration that when the state of Pakistan became reality – like almost all political parties – religious parties had to accept its civic culture. The Jama& Islami of Pakistan. of California Press, 1994. 1999, p. 98. 10 See The Times of India: BJP expels Jaswant Singh over Jinnah remarks, 19 September, 2009.
Politics of Bangladesh takes place in a framework of a parliamentary representative democratic republic, whereby the Prime Minister of Bangladesh is the head of government, and of a multi-party system. Executive power is exercised by the government. Legislative power is vested in both the government and parliament. The Constitution of Bangladesh was written in 1972 and has undergone sixteen amendments.