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Fourteen Points of Quaid- i - Azam

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Fourteen Points of Quaid- i - Azam. Biography. Born on 25th Dec 1876 Died on September 11 1948 Also known as Baba-e-Quam. Jinnah as A Leader. Jinnah served as leader of the All-India Muslim  League from 1913 until Pakistan’s independence on  August 14, 1947.

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  • Born on 25th Dec 1876
  • Died on September 11 1948
  • Also known as Baba-e-Quam
jinnah as a leader
Jinnah as A Leader
  • Jinnah served as leader of the All-India Muslim League from 1913 until Pakistan’s independence on August 14, 1947.
  • As a Pakistan’s first  Governor-General from August 15, 1947 until his death on September 11, 1948.
  • Jinnah rose hisreputation in the Indian National Congress initially expounding ideas of Hindu-Muslim unity and helping shape the 1916 Lucknow Pact between the Muslim League and the Indian National Congress .
  • He also became a key leader in the All India Home Rule League.
  • He proposed a fourteen-point constitutional reform plan to safeguard the political rights of Muslims in a self-governing India.
  • In 1928,an All Parties Conference was convened to solve the constitutional problems of India.
  • A committee was set up under PanditLalNehru.
  • That committee prepared a report which is known as "Nehru Report“.
  • Separate electorates were refused and the reservation of seats for the Muslims of Bengal and Punjab was rejected.
  • In this report, not a single demand of the Muslims was upheld.
  • Mr. Jinnah was authorized to draft in concise term the basis of any future constitution that was to be devised for India.
  • Originally these demands were Fourteen in number and so they popularly came to be known as "Jinnah's Fourteen Points".
  • In March 1929 ,at the annual session of All India Muslim League, he declared his famous fourteen points.
fourteen points
Fourteen Points
  • Federal SystemThe form of the future constitution should be federal with the residuary powers rested in the provinces.
  • Provincial AutonomyA uniform measure of autonomy shall be granted to all provinces.
  • Representation of Minorities

All legislative in the country and other elected bodies shall be constituted on the definite principles of adequate and effective representation of minorities in every province without reducing the majority in any province to a minority or even equality.

  • Number of Muslim Representative

In the central legislative ,Muslims representative

shall be not less than one -third.

  • Separate Electorates

Representative of communal groups shall continue to be by means of separate electorates as at present provided it shall be open to any community, at any time to abandon its separate electorate in favor of joint electorate.

  • Muslim Majority Provinces Any territorial re-distribution that might at any time be necessary shall not in any way, effect the Muslim majority in Punjab, Bengal and N.W.F.P.
  • Religious LibertyFull religious Liberty, liberty of belief ,worship and observance, association and education shall be guaranteed to all the communities.
  • Three-Fourth Representation No bill or resolution shall be passed in any legislative or any other elected body if three-fourths of the members of any community in that particular body oppose such a bill.
  • Separation of Sindh

Sind should be separated from Bombay Presidency.

  • Introduction of Reforms in N.W.F.P and Baluchistan

Reforms should be introduced in the North-West Frontier Province and Baluchistan on the same footing as in other provinces.

  • Government Services

Muslims should be given adequate share along with other Indians in the services of State.

  • Protection of Muslim's Culture and Language

The constitution should embody adequate safeguard for the protection of Muslim culture, language, religion and civilization.

  • One-Third Muslim Ministers

No cabinet, either central or provincial be formed. Without being a proportion of at least one-third Muslim Ministers.

  • Constitution

No change shall be made in the constitution of state except with the concurrence of State constituting the Indian Federation.

  • A comparison of the Nehru Report with the Quaid-i-Azam's Fourteen Points shows that the political gap between the Muslims and the Hindus had really widened.
  • Fourteen points of Quaid-i-Azam became principles for Muslims of India.
  • These points made it clear to Hindus and British Government that Muslims of India.
  • Those points made it clear to Hindus and British Government that Muslims wanted their own identity without influence by Hindus.
  • Fourteen Points not only revived Muslim League but also directed them on a new way.
  • These points prepared the Muslims of India for a bold step to struggle for freedom.
  • The importance of these points can be judged by the fact that these points were presented in the Round Table Conference of 1930.
  • As a result, these points became the demands of the Muslims and greatly influenced the Muslims thinking for the next two decade till the establishment of Pakistan in 1947.