Major Syed Maqbool Ahmad was an Ahmadi from birth. Roughly 15-20 years ago, he gave his full biography on official Ahmadiyya camera’s via MTA. Its a 4-part interview. He seems to have worked closely with General Ayub Khan in East Pakistan. In his interview, in Part-1, at the 26:00 minute mark, he tells us how the Britisher’s never trusted any Indian officer’s, however, they did trust Ahmadi’s, they knew Ahmadi’s were loyal to the British and their interests in India. He continues telling us that when Pakistan was created, the 5 most senior intelligence officers were Ahmadi’s. Their names were General Bashir, Brigadier Shamim, Brigadier (a relative of the Mirza family) Vakeel as Zaman, and himself. He only mentions 4. He also mentions Zia Ul Haq twice in this interview (26:00 mark of Part-1) and (at the 12:00 mark of Part-2). He complained at how Zia was a “public-muslim”, in other words, Zia always showed it when he prayed or fasted. He worked for the Ahmadiyya Jamaat as a volunteer and fanatical Ahmadi his entire life. He was president of the Rawalpindi Jamaat, even vice president, and many other positions like Ahmadiyya Judge.
The first person to join Ahmadiyya from his family
His ancestors were from Yemen. They seem to have traveled to British-India in the mid 1800’s. The first person to join Ahmadiyya from his family was a man named Syed Fakhr-i-Islam in 1906-1907. He came from a family of peers. They settled down in Jullundur. His father became an Ahmadi at the hand of Noorudin in about 1910. His maternal relatives seem to have all converted to Ahmadiyya, however, his grandfather and his brothers never converted to Ahmadiyya.
He had 3 sons, one is in Guetemala (Waseem Ahmad), he then moved to Canada. He had another son named Syed Mansoor Ahmad, he became a pilot in the Pakistani Air Force. He claims that Bhutto stopped Ahmadi’s in the officer ranks from progressing past a certain rank, most likely Major. He claims that his son was supposed to become a Wing Commander. His son refused to take a ground-job, he only wanted to fly fighter jets. His son went to go and see the Khalifa (Mirza Nasir Ahmad) and get his advice. However, the Khalifa died in 1982, thus, they wrote again to Mirza Tahir Ahmad about the same issue. His son then decided to go to America and figure out a way to fly airplanes, he got his civil flying license and returned to Pakistan and got a job with PIA. His youngest is Syed Naeem Ahmad, he is also a captain with PIA. He also had 2 daughters.
1938–1942, while he was in Karachi
Syed Akthar Hussain (session judge) and Syed Maqbool Ahmad were students in college. He was about 18 years old, he met the Khalifa (Mirza Basheer ud Din Mahmud Ahmad) many times. They were going to the Bombay University. He joined the Army right after he graduated.
He became a commissioned officer on 8-14-1942. He trained with another Ahmadi, this Ahmadi also became a general, Major General Bashir. They got posted in the same unit in Burma during WW-2. This Major General Bashir ended up becoming the chairman at the CDA. Syed Maqbool Ahmad was sent home because of medical issues. He served in Burma, but not for long, since most troops were ordered to fall back. He married his first cousin on his father’s side of the family (her father was not an Ahmadi).
He returns to his wife while on leave.
He was stationed in Bihar, India and working in intelligence. He was working in a British-only regiment, which was very rare. He was working with a British General who eventually became commander in chief of India (his name is unknown). He asked him about the officers in the British military and what their plans were after partition. They also conferred with General Musa Khan. The top secret report was then sent to the headquarters of the British military in India.
1946, Oct, The Bihar riots, 30,000 Muslims dead
He was serving in Bihar. He reports that the Army ran out of bullets, since they shot so many rioters, Nehru even showed up to see the massacre and aftermath. He claims that over 500,000 Indians were shot and killed by the Army.
He joined the Pakistani military. He was initially stationed in Murree. However, the a few days later, he was transferred to Dhaka, East Pakistan (Modern day Bangladesh) at the main headquarters. This is where he started working under General Ayub Khan. He also worked with Khwaja Nizam ud Din closely and he had known him already for 5+ years. He worked with General Ayub Khan for 1-3 years, until he was made Prime Minister. Syed Maqbool Ahmad would always bring him the Al-Fazl, and the General would write notes on the paper and praise the Khalifa and call him with respect as hazur or hazrat sahib.
1947, he is mentioned in the report of 199 Ahmadi officers that was submitted to the boundary commission
He is listed as a Lieutenant, #135.
He moved to Dhaka, East Pakistan (modern day Bangladesh) and works at the headquarters. He claims to have been a founding member for the Inter-Services Intelligence (ISI). He claims that 5 Ahmadi’s were the founding father’s of this FBI type of agency, their names were General Bashir, Brigadier Shamim, Brigadier (a relative of the Mirza family) Vakeel as Zaman, and himself (see at the 26:00 minute mark onwards). He only mentions 4. On the contrary, the Inter-Services Intelligence was created in 1948 following 1947–48 Pakistan-India war which had exposed weaknesses in intelligence gathering, sharing, and coordination between the Army, Air Force, Navy, Intelligence Bureau (IB) and Military Intelligence (MI). The ISI was structured to be operated by officers from the three main military services, and to specialize in the collection, analysis, and assessment of external military and non-military intelligence. The ISI was the brainchild of the former British Indian Army Major General Sir Robert Cawthome, then Deputy Deputy Chief of Staff of the Pakistan Army and selected Colonel Shahid Hamid to set up the agency.
He is posted at Rawalpindi. He becomes Jamaat President and Judge.
He is medically disqualified from military service, however, he still seems to have gotten a job a secretary for General Ayub Khan.
He visited the Khalifa just a few days before he died.
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