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Populist manifesto unveiled by Istehkam e pakistan

 The Istehkam-e-Pakistan Party (IPP) unveiled their ambitious manifesto on Saturday, promising to raise the minimum wage to Rs50,000 and provide free electricity to small consumers consuming up to 300 units and agriculture tube wells.

Populist manifesto unveiled by Istehkam e pakistan

In addition, the recently established party has pledged to provide provisions for residential apartments and three-marla plots for the urban and rural populations, respectively, and to halve petrol prices for motorcycle riders.

IPP President Abdul Aleem Khan unveiled this audacious manifesto at a public rally in Jehania, Khanewal. Party members from Jehania and Lodhran, the hometown of IPP Chairman Jehangir Khan Tareen, as well as people from the surrounding areas, attended the event.

During his speech to the party workers, Tareen reaffirmed his commitment to the goal of advancing Pakistan’s economic growth.

He claimed that other priorities had supplanted the Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf’s (PTI) initial goal of promoting economic growth across multiple sectors.

Tareen emphasized that PTI leaders were joining the IPP in order to further their vision of a prosperous Pakistan in response to critics who questioned the party’s recent inflow of PTI leaders.

He emphasized that the population’s growth and advancement were closely related to the country’s development.

As she outlined the three main points of the IPP manifesto, Tareen emphasized the importance of industrial, agricultural, and youth development. He pointed out that the party’s commitment to giving rural development and agriculture priority was demonstrated by the fact that its first public rally was held in a small South Punjabi town.

In the meantime, the president of the Indian People’s Party urged the people of Pakistan to think about whether they wanted to give the long-serving leaders another chance or choose new leaders who actually had a plan for the development of the nation.

He attacked the Pakistan Democratic Movement (PDM), specifically the Pakistan Peoples Party (PPP) and the Pakistan Muslim League-Nawaz (PML-N), for persistently pursuing a second opportunity in spite of their protracted tenures in office.

Aleem emphasized that the IPP had a comprehensive plan for the country’s development and that its goals included creating jobs, empowering women and youth, implementing programs for equitable infrastructure similar to that found in large cities, and lending interest-free money to young people who wanted to start their own businesses.

In addition, the IPP plans to build medical dispensaries, install water filtration plants in every union council, offer free electricity to small-scale farmers with less than 12 acres of land, and give ownership rights to people living in informal settlements (katchi abadis).

Aleem demanded of rallygoers that they reject the long-serving leaders in office and that they refuse to let them into their homes when they come to cast ballots.

He gave supporters his word that the IPP would stick with them.

The IPP has declared that it will hold a number of political rallies. The next one is slated for November 3 in Hafizabad, and other events are planned for Narowal on November 9, Layyah on November 12, Kasur on November 17, Gujranwala on November 20, Jhang on November 24, Sahiwal on December 2, and Faisalabad on November 9.

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Written by isthkampak

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