We continue to catalog all of the Ahmadi’s who had infiltrated the military and bureaucracy in Pakistan from 1947 to at least 1999. His father was Captain Nizam ud Din, who received his commission as an officer in 1939. His father was part of an elite group of Ahmadi’s who were trusted to work in the artillery department of the Army, no other indians were allowed to work there, or barely any. 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 (who died at the age of a 100) (from Dhulmial), Captain Nizam ud Din (he was the father of Brigadier General Mohammad Iqbal Khan) and Captain Umar Hayat (father of Commander Yousaf). We have written about General Abdul Ali Malik and General Akhtar Hussain Malik (these 2 are brothers), Zafar Ahmad Chaudhry, Major General Iftikhar Janjua, Brigadier General Ijaz Ahmad Khan, the Lahori-Ahmadi Major General Abdul Saeed Khan, and we are still adding to the list. He was a retired four-star rank army general in the Pakistan Army who served as the Chairman Joint Chiefs of Staff Committee from being appointed in 1980 until 1984.

Mohammad Iqbal Khan was educated and graduated from the Military College in Jhelum and gained the commissioned in the British Indian Army in 1944. He joined the Guides Infantry in the 2nd Frontier Force Regiment as 2nd-Lt.

He served in the first war with India on Kashmir front in 1947.

He participated in second war with India in 1965.

He was appointed as the Director-General of the Military Intelligence in 1969, and was politically involved in supporting the Pakistan Peoples Party (PPP) against the Awami League.

Eventually, Brig. Iqbal held the responsibility of Military Intelligence in 1971.

Major-General Iqbal held the command of the 33rd Infantry Division in Quetta as its GOC, and oversaw the military operations against the armed insurgency groups in Balochistan in Pakistan.[7]

In 1974, Maj-Gen. Iqbal was posted as Chief of General Staff (CGS) under Chief of Army Staff General Tikka Khan at the Army GHQ in Rawalpindi which he served until 1976.[8]

Maj-Gen. Iqbal was promoted to the three-star rank army general and was posted as field commander of the IV Corps based in Lahore.[9]

In 1977, Lieutenant-General Iqbal took over the control of the Punjab in Pakistan as its martial law administrator when Chief of Army Staff Gen. Zia-ul-Haq imposed the martial law against the civilian government on 5 July 1977.:194[10]Lt-Gen. Iqbal was later rotated when Lt-Gen. Sawar Khan took command of the IV Corps, and appointed as the field commander of the V Corps and served as the martial law administrator of Sindh in Pakistan.[11]

In 1978, Lt-Gen. Iqbal was again posted at the Army GHQ in Rawalpindi when he was appointed as the Deputy Chief of Army Staff (DCOAS) under President Zia-ul-Haq.:430[12] During this time, he was appointed as the Colonel Commandant of the Frontier Force Regiment, which he served until his retirement in 1984.[1]

He served directly under Zia as the Chairman Joint Chiefs of Staff Committee.  

Links and Related Essay’s

Why followers of Hazrat Mirza Ghulam Ahmad sahib have not governed Pakistan?

#ahmadiyya #ahmadiyyatrueislam #ahmadiapartheid #Ahmadiyyat #rabwah #qadian #meetthekhalifa #ahmadiyyat #muslimsforpeace #ahmadiyyafactcheckblog #nolifewithoutkhalifa #drsalam #AhmadiMosqueattack #AhmadiyyaPersecution #Sialkot #Mosqueattack #ahmadigenerals

Other references

  1.  The Gazette of Pakistan. 1978. Retrieved 6 April 2018.
  2. Jump up to:a b Top Story, et.all. (8 October 2013). “CJCSC office in Pakistan and the world over”The News International. Islamabad. Retrieved 6 April 2018.
  3. Jump up to:a b c “Honours of MCJ”. Military College Jhelum. Retrieved 6 April 2018.
  4. ^ A.H. Amin. “Interview with Brig (retd) Shamim Yasin Manto” Archived 2013-05-03 at the Wayback Machine Defence Journal, February 2002
  5. ^ Siddiqi, brigadier Abdul Rahman (2004). East Pakistan, the endgame : an onlooker’s journal, 1969-1971. Karachi: Oxford University Press. p. 260. ISBN 9780195799934.
  6. ^ Hamid Hussain. “Demons of December” Defence Journal, 2002 December
  7. ^ Sehgal, Maj. Ikram (23 August 2007). “Learning from experience”The Daily Star. Islamabad. Retrieved 6 April 2018.
  8. ^ A.H. Amin “Remembering Our Warriors: Maj Gen (Retd) Tajammal Hussain Malik”Archived 2016-03-03 at the Wayback Machine Defence Journal, September 2001
  9. ^ “Remembering Our Warriors” Retrieved 6 April2018.
  10. ^ Norman, Omar (2013). “(§Ethnic Conflict)”. Pakistan:Political and Economics History since 1947 (google books). New York [u.s.]: Routledge. p. 225. ISBN 9781136143946. Retrieved 6 April 2018.
  11. ^ Rizwan Hussain. Pakistan and the Emergence of Islamic Militancy in AfghanistanAshgate Publishing, 2005, ISBN 0-7546-4434-0
  12. Jump up to:a b “Pakistan under Zia, 1977–1988” by Shahid Javed Burki Asian Survey, Vol. 28, No. 10 (October, 1988), pp. 1082–1100
  13. Jump up to:a b Hilali, A. Z. (2017). US-Pakistan Relationship: Soviet Invasion of Afghanistan. Routledge. ISBN 9781351876223. Retrieved 6 April 2018.
  14. ^ Matinuddin, Kamal (1991). Power struggle in the Hindu Kush: Afghanistan, 1978-1991. Wajidalis. Retrieved 6 April 2018.