He is the grandson of 5 brothers who simultaneously joined Ahmadiyya in 1894. His father is Muzafar Ahmad. He has 6 siblings, 2 girls and 5 boys in total, and all were college educated.
He was yet another Ahmadi in the Pakistani military who made it up to the rank of General. See his interview here. He seems to have been very close friends with Zia Ul Haq, who was secretly an Ahmadi. He even named his son after Zia in some weird sort of way. There are a few other Ahmadi generals, they are General Abdul Ali Malik and General Akhtar Hussain Malik (these 2 are brothers), Zafar Ahmad Chaudhry and Major General Iftikhar Janjua. Another one was General Tikka Khan.
His grandfather, and his grandfather’s 4 brothers joined Ahmadiyya (Official interview by the Ahmadiyya jamaat) (one of these brothers graduated from Aligarh and was classmates with the famous Lahori-Ahmadi, Maulvi Muhammad Ali). They were all muslims of the Ahl-e-hadith sect (aka wahabi’s), just like MGA and their village was barely 20-25 miles from Qadian.
His father seems to have matriculated from the famous Talim ul Islam High School in Qadian and his grandfather had died and his father drops out of Islamia College. His father ends up moving to Abbotabad where one of his Ahmadi uncles was working as a lawyer. Eventually, his father ended up becoming a banker in Abbotabad.
He is born.
The bank closes and his father is unemployed.
He went to Khalsa College in Amritsar, somehow it doesnt work out, he then goes to the college in Lyalpur (modern day Faisalabad) and studies agriculture. While at the Khalsa College, he mentions how he met a very famous Ahmadi who was already in the British-Indian-military, his name was Commander Latif (Lateef) and he impressed him and thus, he wanted to join the British-Indian-military (at the 6:50 mark).
He decides to join the Navy. In January of 1945, he went in-front of the board to see if he would be accepted into the British military, WW-2 hadn’t officially ended yet, but it was very close to being over. He is accepted into the Navy as an officer in May of 1945. He is eventually accepted into the artillery squadron. He asked General Tikka Khan (at the time he was a Captain and a gunner) if he could help him and he did. There were barely any Indians trusted to work in this department. There were 3 Ahmadi officers already working in this department, they were in-charge and were called the “fathers of Pakistani artillery” by Brigadier General Ijaz Ahmad Khan, (See at the 12:34 mark). They were Major Malik Habib-ullah (from Dhulmial), Captain Nizam ud Din (he was the father of Brigadier General Mohammad Iqbal Khan) and Captain Umar Hayat (father of Commander Yousaf).
He officially received his commission as an officer of the British-Indian-Army, it was the first group of graduates after Ww-2 (at the 9:00 minute mark). He was sent to Mathra, British-India.
He moves to Pakistan and is allowed to keep his rank as an officer.
He was stationed in Quetta, his regiment participates in the war vs. India in the Kashmir area. After their work in Kashmir, they returned to Quetta. Brigadier Ijaz Ahmad Khan reports that the Ahmadiyya Khalifa, Mirza Basheer ud Din Mahmud was there in the summer and he gave an important lecture wherein lots of military officers attended. There were 2 Ahmadi doctors who were killed in the Quetta area in this time-frame, Dr. Major Mahmud is one of them. Dr. Major Mahmood Ahmad was martyred on August 11, 1948 at Quetta, Pakistan. He met the Khalifa many times in the summer of 1948.
He was in England in those days. He admits that he accompanied Zia ul Haq to attend Eid Prayers ( on 18 July 1950, and there is a small entry in Alfazl 19 July 1950), in the London area, there were only 2 mosques there in those days, only 2 very famous Ahmadi mosques, the fazl Mosque, Choudhary Mushtaq Ahmad Sahib Bajwa was the imam at that time and the Woking mosque which was controlled by the Lahori-Ahmadi’s. He remarks that the Fazl mosque was in terrible condition and then he found out that the missionary, Choudhary Mushtaq Ahmad Sahib Bajwa had a real small budget and was barely getting by. He claims that in those days, no one ever asked what sect any person was. Which is a very strange.
He returns to Pakistan and becomes an instructor in a school.
He was stationed with Zia Ul Haq in Pakistan, they were very close friends, so close, that Zia named his son Muhammad Ijaz-ul-Haq, (born 1953), after Ijaz Ahmad Khan. They were both the rank of Major at that time.
He lives in Germany and completes some military training there (info gathered from his own videos). He became a Lt. Colonel in 1964.
When Ahmadi’s are declared as non-Muslim, Brigadier Ijaz Ahmad Khan was in-charge of all the sunni/shia religious teachers who were working with the military as well as in-charge of discipline in all of the Pakistani Army. The entire military police was under him also. He was immediately removed by December of 1974 by Bhutto. Bhutto went on to purposely find Ahmadi’s officers and to get them removed from power. He refused to sign the paperwork which acknowledged the beliefs of Ahmadiyya. He is then transferred from the Army to the Civil service of Pakistan. He claims that everyone knew that he was an Ahmadi, since it was written in his file.
He meets Zia at a banquet. Zia gives him his secretaries phone number and encourages him to meet him anytime he wishes. Brigadier Ijaz Ahmad Khan claims that he hated Zia after 1984 and this was just some cultural wranglings.
He meets Zia and they exchange words. A few weeks later, Zia is dead.
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