Thorough research work on the Ahmadiyya Movement, #ahmadiyya #ahmadiyyat #ahmadiyyafactcheckblog #messiahhascome


November 2019

The All-India-Kashmir-Committee (AIKC) of 1931

In 1931, right after the famous Kashmir riots, wherein the Maharaja Hari Singh ordered his soldiers to shoot and kill all protesters, the Ahmadiyya Movement was deployed by the British government to infiltrate Kashmir and pretend like they cared about the plight of Jammu and the Kashmir valley, which extended over modern day Azad Kashmir. By 1933, the Ahmadi’s were forced out of the politics of the Jammu and the Kashmir valley, which was under the rule of the Maharaja Hari Singh. However, by 1947, they were back in. In 1947, the Pakistani government asked the Khalifa, Mirza Basheer ud Din Mahmud Ahmad to take over the administration of Azad Kashmir, which he did, he appointed an Ahmadi as the first Prime Minister, his name was Ghulam Nabi Gilkar. This only lasted for about a year (See the ROR of March-1941 also).

Years later, the truth came out, Ahmadi’s led by their Khalifa, Mirza Basheer ud Din Mahmud Ahmad only entered into the Kashmir conflict in 1931 as an attempt to make their Khalifa a hero of the Kashmiri people and thus convert them to Ahmadiyya. However, the Muslims of Kashmir rebelled to Ahmadi leadership and thus the Ahmadi’s failed. To this day, they seem to only have 1 mosque in Kashmir and one mosque in Jammu. In terms of Azad Kashmir, they seem to have 4-5 mosques that they took over in 1947 and retained.
Continue reading “The All-India-Kashmir-Committee (AIKC) of 1931”

Who is Chaudhry Asadullah Khan?

He was the younger brother of the famous Ahmadi, Chaudhry Muhammad Zafrullah Khan, he seems to have been born in roughly 1904, he had another brother named Shukrullah Khan, his father’s name was Chaudhry Nasrullah Khan (died on September 2, 1926), he was also a lawyer. He was the youngest of the brothers. His son, Ijaz Nasrullah Khan was killed in the 2010 Ahmadiyya Lahore mosque attacks.

Continue reading “Who is Chaudhry Asadullah Khan?”

Who is Shaikh Muhammad Ahmad Mazhar?

He was an Ahmadi. He was sent to Kashmir in September of 1931, per the order of the Khalifa, who was also the President of the All India Kashmir Committee, to help poor Kashmiri’s fight their cases vs. the Maharaja (See Khan “The construction of the Ahmadiyya Identity”). Since, MGA had argued that Arabic was the mother of all languages, to prove this he studied fifty languages. His long & arduous research was published in 1963 and tried to prove that all the languages of the world were derived from Arabic. He died on May 28, 1993.

Links and Related Essays


Facebook to its moderators: Look out for phrase ‘Free Kashmir’

Copland, Ian, “Islam and Political Mobilization in Kashmir, 1931-34”, which was published in an academic journal entitled: “PACIFIC AFFAIRS”, Vol. 54, No. 2 (Summer, 1981), pp. 228-259 (32 pages), Published by: Pacific Affairs, University of British Columbia

Heroes of Kashmir : Molvi Muhammad Abdullah Vakil

#yuzasaf #jesusinindia #kashmir

Who is Ghulam Ahmad Ashai and his role in Kashmir in 1931

Ghulam Ahmad Ashai, also spelled Ghulam Ahmad Asha’i and Khwaja Ghulam Ahmad Ashai. He was a Kashmiri bureaucrat and political leader. Spencer Lavan tells us that he was an Ahmadi in 1931, Lavan reports that Asha’i was on the Glancy Commission of 1931 (See page 150 and 152). However, he seems to have quit Ahmadiyya soon thereafter, since none of his children were Ahmadi and the Ahmadiyya movement has never mentioned him as a member. He might have also been an undercover Ahmadi working in Kashmir, there were so many in these days. At the end of the Glancy Commission, Ghulam Ahmad Ashai refused to sign the paperwork (see Ian Copland, 245).

Continue reading “Who is Ghulam Ahmad Ashai and his role in Kashmir in 1931”

“”Islam and Political Mobilization in Kashmir”” by Ian Copland (1981)

Ian Copland covered how the Ahmadiyya Movement was allowed to oppose the Maharaja Hari Singh in 1931 by the British Government. Out of nowhere, in July of 1931, the Khalifa, Mirza Basheer ud Din Mahmud Ahmad was allowed to mobilize Ahmadi’s to organize “Reading Rooms” in Kashmir and a national boycott on August 14th, 1931. The Maharaja Hari Singh wanted the Ahmadiyya Khalifa to be arrested, however, the British interjected and refused to arrest the Khalifa for organizing Kashmiri’s against Dogra rule. Copland covered this topic from a neutral perspective in 1981 as he wrote “Islam and Political Mobilization in Kashmir, 1931-34”, which was published in an academic journal entitled: “PACIFIC AFFAIRS”, Vol. 54, No. 2 (Summer, 1981), pp. 228-259 (32 pages), Published by: Pacific Affairs, University of British Columbia.

Some quotes
“””The Ahmadyas adopted a two-pronged strategy with regard to Kashmir. The first, of which they made no secret, was to capture control of AIKC, a Lahore-based lobby group founded by Sir Fazal-i-Hussain (Italics added). How they managed this, given the hostility with which the Qadianis were regarded in orthodox circles, is a puzzle, but manage it they did.”””

“”To this missionary-oriented sect (Qadian), Kashmir represented a natural field for expansion. Qadian, the Ahmadya headquarter, was situated at Gurdaspur district which abutted the Jammu frontier and the Ahmadya creed embraced the belief that Srinagar was the last resting place of Jesus Christ revered by all Muslims as prophet. However, it was the July agitation which suggested to the Ahmadya Khalifa, Mirza Bashiruddin Mahmud Ahmad, that the time was ripe for a concerted missionary push, championed the civil rights cause would establish a firm foothold in the hearts and minds of the Kashmiri people, and he hoped to put this goodwill to work in his campaign for converts. Nevertheless it is doubtful whether he would have chanced his arm on such a risky venture had the sect not possessed some important local contacts in Srinagar notably Jamaluddin (the brother of Khawaja Kamaluddin) and the Darbar’s Director of Public Instruction, and the ubiquitous (Sheikh) Abdullah.””

Links and Related Essays

Copland, Ian, “Islam and Political Mobilization in Kashmir, 1931-34”, which was published in an academic journal entitled: “PACIFIC AFFAIRS”, Vol. 54, No. 2 (Summer, 1981), pp. 228-259 (32 pages), Published by: Pacific Affairs, University of British Columbia

Heroes of Kashmir : Molvi Muhammad Abdullah Vakil

#yuzasaf #jesusinindia #

In 1882-1884, Mirza Ghulam Ahmad was indirectly denying Quran 3:49, as he denied the miracles of Esa (as)

MGA got Braheen e Ahmadiyya vol. 4 published in the winter of 1884. In this book, MGA was slowly and cleverly laying the seeds for his future claims. He was already twisting verses of the Quran like 17:8. You can also see the same trend in MGA’s commentary on 3:55 in Braheen e Ahmadiyya Vol. 4. In this same era, MGA claimed to be “Maseel e Maseeh”, in english as, ‘The like of the Messiah”. In reality, MGA was copying the positions of Sir Syed and passing them off as his own in deceit. Muslims in India weren’t impressed by MGA’s Braheen e Ahmadiyya series, which culminated with Vol. 4’s publishing. The leaders of the Ahl-e-Hadith sect of Muslims in North India tore of the Braheen e Ahmadiyya and sent it back to Qadian in that condition, which angered MGA. MGA was called a Kafir, since he was claiming divine communion in his Braheen series, but Syed Muhammad Hussain Batalvi gave MGA the benefit of the doubt and remained friendly with MGA. However, by later 1889, Batalvi had turned MGA, since MGA had claimed to be the Messiah.
Continue reading “In 1882-1884, Mirza Ghulam Ahmad was indirectly denying Quran 3:49, as he denied the miracles of Esa (as)”

Who is Haji Mohi-ud-din Miskin?

Haji Mohi-ud-Din Miskin (d. Srinagar, 1921) also Ghulam Mohiuddin was a Kashmiri poet who also wrote a history of KashmirTarikh-i-Kabir (completed 1892, published 1900).[1][2][3][4] He is the first, after Mirza Ghulam Ahmad himself (1899), to record identification of the Roza Bal tomb with Jesus: “Others believe that it is [the] tomb of a great Prophet who is no other than Hazrat Isa [Jesus], the Spirit of God.” (1902).

Links and Related Essays

#ahmadiyya #ahmadiyyatrueislam #ahmadiapartheid #Ahmadiyyat #rabwah #qadian #meetthekhalifa #muslimsforpeace #ahmadiyyafactcheckblog #nolifewithoutkhalifa #AhmadiMosqueattack #AhmadiyyaPersecution #Mosqueattack #trueislam #atifmian
#yuzasaf #rozabal #jesusinindia

Who is Nawab Sir Zulfiqar Ali Khan of Malerkotla?

He was born as a Nawab in the British-Indian state of Malerkotla. He had 2 older brothers, Nawab Muhammad Ali Khan was the eldest and married the eldest daughter of MGA. His other elder brother was Sir Muhammad Ahmad Ali Khan, who became the head chief of Malerkotla in 1908.

He was the Chief Minister of Patiala (1910-1913)(See Khan “The construction of the Ahmadiyya Identity”, page 167).  

A participant for the Simon Commission (1928-1929)(See Khan “The construction of the Ahmadiyya Identity”, page 167).  

An Indian delegate to the League of Nations (1930). Interestingly, his brother, Nawab Muhammad Ali Khan, married Mirza Ghulam Ahmad’s daughter, Nawab Mubaraka Begum, which made both of the Nawabs the brothers-in-law of Mirza Mahmud Ahmad khalifat al-masih II. In addition, Ghulam Ahmad’s other daughter, Amtul Hafiz Begum, married Nawab Muhammad ‘Ali Khan’s son, Nawab Abdullah Khan(See Khan “The construction of the Ahmadiyya Identity”, page 167).  

He was part of the All-India-Kashmir-Committee which elected Mirza Basheer ud Din Mahmud Ahmad as President in Simla on July 25th, 1931(See Khan “The construction of the Ahmadiyya Identity”, page 167).  

Per family records and statements on Flikr, he dies in 1933.

Photo from 1895, Nawab Mohammad Ali Khan Sahib of Malirkotla State (on extreme right seated). On the extreme left seated is his younger brother Sir Zulfiqar Ali Khan and in the middle is Sirdar Ausaf Ali Khan (a first cousin of Nawab Mohammad Ali Khan Sahib and brother-in-law)

Links and Related Essays

NAWAB SIR ZULFIQAR ALI KHAN OF MALIRKOTLA—“Mirza Ghulam Ahmad and the Construction of the Ahmadi Identity”

(See Khan “The construction of the Ahmadiyya Identity”, )

#ahmadiyya #ahmadiyyatrueislam #ahmadiapartheid #Ahmadiyyat #rabwah #qadian #meetthekhalifa #muslimsforpeace #ahmadiyyafactcheckblog #nolifewithoutkhalifa #AhmadiMosqueattack #AhmadiyyaPersecution #Mosqueattack #trueislam #atifmian
#yuzasaf #rozabal #jesusinindia #allindiakashmircommittee #kashmir #jammu

Who is Chaudhry Ghulam Abbas?

Chaudhry Ghulam Abbas (1904–1967) was a leading politician of Jammu and Kashmir and the President of the Muslim Conference party. After his migration to Pakistan administered Kashmir in 1947, he became the head of the Azad Kashmir (AJK) government. Abbas died in Rawalpindi on 18 December 1967 and was laid to rest in Faizabad near Rawalpindi, close to the capital city of Islamabad, Pakistan. Chaudhry Ghulam Abbas was born in a middle class Gujjar Kashmiri Muslim family of Chaudhry Nawab Khan on 4 February 1904 at Jammu. He graduated from the Prince of Wales College, Jammu. He received his law degree from the Lahore Law College and started his career as a lawyer in Jammu. He was offered a position of Sub-Judge but he refused to serve the Dogra Raj. He reorganized the socio-political organization Young Men’s Muslim Association, which was established earlier in 1909 and was the only platform that Muslims were using to raise their political voice in Jammu and Kashmir. This organization conducted some massive demonstrations against the Dogra rule and its activities.[2]


1932, 16th of Oct
After totally breaking away from Mirza Basheer ud Din Mahmud and the Ahmadi influence, they created another organization, All Jammu and Kashmir Muslim Conference was established on 16 October 1932. Its president was Sheikh Abdullah while Chaudhry Ghulam Abbas was elected as its secretary general. Later the organization was renamed as Jammu and Kashmir National Conference. But when Sheikh Abdullah developed his association with Nehru and the All India National Congress, Chaudhry Ghulam Abbas withdrew from the National Conference. Consequently, the Muslim Conference was revived under the leadership of Chaudhry Ghulam Abbas and Agha Shaukat Ali.[3][4] The Muslim Conference demanded Kashmir affiliation to Pakistan on 19 July 1947.

Chaudhry Ghulam Abbas campaigned for the affiliation of the people of Jammu and Kashmir with Pakistan. He arrived in Pakistan after the transfer of prisoners in 1948 when the ceasefire in the Kashmir conflict took effect and served the Azad Kashmir government till 1951. He presented the case of Pakistan in the United Nations along with Muhammad Ibrahim Khan when India took the Kashmir issue there.

In 1951, he resigned as head of the Azad Kashmir government and did not participate in government politics after that.[2]

His death
He died of stomach cancer on 18 December 1967 and was buried at Faizabad, Rawalpindi, Pakistan as he willed to be buried in Pakistan. He is survived by three sons Tariq Abbas, Tahir Abbas, Farooq Abbas and two daughters Rahat Abbas, Wajahat Abbas.[5] In 1995, Pakistan Postal Services issued a commemorative postage stamp to honor his services.[6] In 2006, a public event was organized in Rawalpindi, Pakistan to observe his death anniversary on 19 December 2006 where the leaders of the All Jammu and Kashmir Muslim ConferenceSardar Abdul Qayyum and Sardar Sikandar Hayat Khan paid tributes to him.[7]

Pic,  Sitting R to L: Sardar Gohar Rehman,Mistri Yaqoob Ali,Sheikh Abdullah,Chaudhary Ghulam abbas.Standing. R:Molvi AbdurRahim,L:Ghulam Nabi Gilkar

Links and Related Essays

Kashmir Through Ages –V(d) 13 July,1931 –Martyr Day

Heroes of Kashmir : Molvi Muhammad Abdullah Vakil

  1., ‘Chaudhry Ghulam Abbas remembered’ on his death anniversary in 2014, The Nation newspaper, Published 19 December 2014, Retrieved 23 November 2016
  2. Jump up to:a b, Profile of Chaudhry Ghulam Abbas on website, Published 1 January 2007, Retrieved 23 November 2016
  3. ^ “Archived copy”. Archived from the original on 1 March 2018. Retrieved 28 February 2018.
  4. ^ [1]
  5. ^ “Kashmiris want exercise of right to self-determination”. Archived from the original on 1 February 2011. Retrieved 1 April 2011.
  6. ^, Chaudhry Ghulam Abbas’s Commemorative Postage Stamp shown on this website, Retrieved 23 November 2016
  7. ^, Chaudhry Ghulam Abbas Death Anniversary event held at Rawalpindi in 2006, Dawn newspaper, Published 19 December 2006, Retrieved 23 November 2016

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