During WW-2, on December 28, 1942, during the 1942 Qadian Jalsa, the Khalifa gave a speech named “Nizam-e-Nau”, which translates into english as “The New System”. A verbatim Urdu report of the original was issued in December, 1943, and again in April, 1944, and in March, 1945. The speech answers the question, ‘How does Ahmadiyyat, the True Islam, propose to deal with the grave problem of socio-economic inequality in the world?’ The first English edition was published in 1946, it was translated by Muhammad Zafrullah Khan, however, his translation of the title is obviously incorrect, he translated it as “The New World Order of Islam”, which is blatantly wrong. He goes on to leave out many of the embarrassing language that the Khalifa uttered, even Nicholas Evans, author of “Far from the Caliph’s Gaze: Being Ahmadi Muslim in the Holy City of Qadian”, says that it was purposely mis-translated. Its Turkish translation was first printed in 1959. It was revised and reprinted in 1968. This was presented at the 1942 Jalsa at Qadian.
During WW-2, after Despite claiming to be non-political, the Qadiani Mirza’s outlined a New World Order in his book “Nizam-e-Nau” during World War 2. In it the Mirza wanted to replace Capitalism and Communism with Wasiyyat. According to his plans, he wanted the whole world to be subscribed to Wasiyyat, and he be the benefeciarry.
Mahmood Ahmad envisioned that if everybody were to give one-third of their assets in this way, in a few generations, most property would have accumulated in the hands of the Jama‘at for the benefit of all humanity.
“Wasiyyat is going to replace capitalism.”
In 1943 Zafrullah Khan, made a English translation of this Ahmadiyya “New World Order”—a mere year after the original Urdu lecture—and yet it contained substantial differences, the most obvious of which was its distinctive new subtitle, New World Order of Islam. It was translated by Muhammad Zafrullah Khan, the highest-profile Ahmadi of his day, who after partition became the first foreign minister of Pakistan.
This shows that Zafrullah Khan was never fit to be a high ranking politician in the first place and was working with his leader the Mirza to advance a Qadiani agenda. The appointment of Zafrulla as Pakistans foreign mister was done under English pressure.
In Nizam-e- Nau the Ahmadiyya caliphate is not presented as a direct successor to worldly political systems: rather, the caliphate is seen to give rise to a private relationship of devotion that has the power to render secular politics defunct.
In other Words, the Qadiani Leaders do not bother with the secular political system, because they want to control people the way they control their own followers through an unconditional oath in which their followers swear to be obedient until death and give property, offspring and life to the command of the Ahmadiyya Caliph.
For many Ahmadis, the fact that the role of Caliph has remained within a single family is felt to be evidence of the efficacy and incorruptibility of their electoral process: it is evidence of the fact that God is indeed responsible for the election of the caliph.
For Qadianis in Qadian, the political problems of the world were overwhelmingly understood to have arisen due to governments and people ignoring the message of the caliphate.
In Qadian, the future of the world and the dawning of a new global order are said to rest on the willingness of individuals and nations to embrace the caliph as their one true global leader.
Yet in spite of the extensive nature of the Jama‘at system in Qadian, the history of the town since 1947 has left it in a uniquely isolated position from the global caliphate. The Point: The Ahmadiyya sect envisions a New World Order for the whole world, but their Main centers Qadian and Rabwah, where they have established their rules are cesspools of rape and sodomy.
_____________________________________________________________________________________________All the different editions
First published in Urdu 1943
Reprinted in 1944, 1945
Several Editions published since
First English edition published in 1946
Reprinted in 1961, 1969
First published in England, 2005
Reprinted in England, 2015
Reprinted in India, 2017
_____________________________________________________________________________________________Links and Related Essay’s