History Of Pakistan
The history of the Islamic Republic of Pakistan Started on 14 Aug 1947, when the country came in due to this happening in the form of Dominion of Pakistan within the British Commonwealth as a result of Tehreek-e-Pakistan and Partition of India. While the history of the Pakistani nation according to the official history of the government of Pakistan began with the Islamic rule of Muhammad bin Qasim over the Indian subcontinent which reached its peak during the Mughal period.
In 1947, Pakistan consisted of West Pakistan today is Pakistan, and East Pakistan today is Bangladesh. All India Muslim League and later Pakistan Muslim League President Muhammad Ali Jinnah became the Governor-General while Secretary-General of the Muslim League Liaquat Ali Khan became the Prime Minister. Constitution made Pakistan an Islamic democracy in 1956.
Pakistan faced civil war and Indian military intervention in 1971, which resulted in the secession of East Pakistan as the new country of Bangladesh. The country also has unresolved regional disputes with India, which have resulted in four disputes. Pakistan had close ties with the United States during the Cold War.
In the Afghan-Soviet war, he supported the Sunni Mujahideen and played a key role in defeating the Soviet forces and forcing them to withdraw from Afghanistan. The country faces challenging issues including terrorism, poverty, illiteracy, corruption, and political instability. The war in Afghanistan has severely damaged the country's economy and infrastructure from 2001 to 2009, but Pakistan is making progress again.
As well as being a nuclear power, Pakistan is a declared state with nuclear weapons. In May 1998, it conducted six nuclear tests in response to five nuclear tests by its rival, the Republic of India. The first five tests were performed on May 28 and the sixth test was performed on May 28. May 30 With this status, Pakistan is the seventh country in the world, the second in South Asia, and the only country in the Islamic world.
Pakistan also has the sixth-largest armed forces in the world and is spending a large portion of its budget on defense. Pakistan is a founding member of the OIC, SAARC, and the Islamic Military Counter-Terrorism Coalition, as well as a number of international organizations, including the United Nations, the Shanghai Cooperation Organization, the Commonwealth of Nations, the ARF, and the Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development.
Pakistan is a regional and middle power that is one of the leading emergings and developing economies in the world and has the support of the world's largest and fastest-growing middle class. It is a semi-industrial economy with a well-integrated agricultural sector. It is one of the Next Eleven, a group of eleven countries that, along with the BRICs, has the potential to become the world's largest economy in the 21st century.
Many economists and think tanks have suggested that by 2030, Pakistan will become an Asian tiger, with CPEC playing a key role. Geographically, Pakistan is an important country and also a link between the Middle East, Central Asia, South Asia, and East Asia.