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What is Nusratul-Haqq [‘Help of God’] by Mirza Ghulam Ahmad?

MGA died in May of 1908. Noorudin took over as Khalifa and immediately started publishing some of MGA’s books posthumously. However, this seems to be a cover-up, these books were edited to the point where they contradicted previous arguments by MGA (and his team). In October of 1908, Barahin-i-Ahmadiyya vol. 5 was published. We think that Noorudin was the main author and he disliked the hadith on the Mahdi in terms of the how the Mahdi would be related to Muhammad (saw), and thus, in BA-5, it is written that all hadith on the Mahdi are weak and thus false. In the preface, it is also written famously that 50=5, however, MGA never promised 50 volumes of the Barahin, in fact, MGA promised 300 arguments and only delivered one, and even that argument was imcomplete.

Nevertheless, after MGA died, BA5 was constructed and the Khalifa, Maulvi Noorudin seems to have added a small booklet called Nusratul-Haqq [in english as ‘Help of God’]. In fact, BA-5 starts off with Nusratul-Haqq, which is essentially a poem. This poem goes for the first 33 pages of BA-5 (english edition). Then, another separate book is seen, it is called “Signs of True Faith”. This additional book seems to be a part of Nusratul-Haqq, which is strange. This runs for 44 pages. Uptil page 77, BA-5 hasn’t even started yet. In fact, BA-5 also seems to be called Nusratul-Haqq, since its written over and over again in the header area of the book. Chapter 1 and Chapter 2 then begin, which seems to be the main parts of BA-5. Almost 500 pages later, Nusratul-Haqq shows up again. As the supplement of BA-5 is specifically named as such.

The original edition of Barahin i Ahmadiyya seems to be missing, the second edition was published in 1915. We are unsure if Nusratul-Haqq was included in those editions. We have reason to believe that Nusratul-Haqq was published as a separate booklet and sold as such in Pakistan, thus, some researchers have quoted it separately from BA-5. There is also a 1924 edition of BA5.
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Nusrat Jehan Begum claims that MGA only led Salaat before 4 November 1888, never after

Ahmadi’s are very stubborn people. This is their biggest malfunction. We have posted data on this blog for years indicating that MGA never led salaat for any congregation. Ahmadi’s refused to believe it. It was too much for them, they then began to argue that MGA did in-fact lead some salaat. However, after some additional digging, we have uncovered that MGA never led salaat at after Nov. 4th, 1888 for sure. The testimony in the below proves that.  Further, MGA barely had any followers to lead salaat for before this date. We suspect that he still never led salaat, and even if he did, it was in-front of small children or gullible peers who never tried to correct MGA when he made mistakes. Listen to Dr. Holy Spirit’s explanation of MGA would scream and fall herein.
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Nusrat Jehan Begum and other women didn’t get into to MGA’s bait in 1889 and after–were they illiterate?

It seems that women weren’t allowed to take MGA’s bait? Either that or they were illiterate and unable to sign their names on a paper. Its most likely both, in 1889, no women took MGA’s bait.  In 1896, MGA published a list of 313 sahabis, some men are listed as with wife, for example, Noorudin is listed (with wife), and thus moves the number to 314, and that upsets what MGA and his team were working on, i.e. a parallel to the amount of Muslims that Muhammad (saw) had early on, if they would have added the women, the number would have swelled to 400+. Further Nusrat Jehan says that since she was with MGA, i.e. married to him, she was always in his bait.

In the below, we present a reference from Seeratul Mahdi, wherein Nusrat Jehan Begum admits that she never came under MGA’s bait, nor did any other women it seems. We are not sure when the Ahmadiyya Khalifa’s began accepting bait from women.
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When did MGA’s marriage with his second wife Nusrat Jehan take place? What year?

As we continue to sift through the books of Ahmadiyya we find inconsistencies and cover-up jobs by the Ahmadiyya mullah team. In this specific instance, we have found inconsistencies in terms of MGA’s marriage to Nusrat Jehan Begum. Remember, MGA was impotent, there is a story from Ashab-e-Ahmad which tells how MGA went to Delhi, got married, and luckily, his new wife was on her period. Shaikh Hamid Ali, a famous toilet attendant of MGA relates the entire story in Ashab-e-Ahmad. A video here also explains the whole story in urdu.

In the below, we have presented “Seerat Nusrat Jehan” which was written by the famous Shaikh Yaqub Ali Irfani. It was published on November 25, 1943.

Per history, in 1923, Nusrat Jehan told the world that she married MGA in 1302 Hijri, which is anywhere from Oct-21, 1884 to Oct-10, 1885 (See Seerat ul Mahdi, page 44). In 1927, the Ahmadiyya Movement told the world via Hyat-e-Nasir that MGA married his daughter in 1885. However, by 1943, the story had changed, they were now claiming that MGA got married in 1883. Dard changed it again in 1947 and gave the year as 1884.
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Who is Nusrat Jehan Begum (1865–1952), the second wife of Mirza Ghulam Ahmad?

Ahmadiyya sources tell us that she was born in 1865 in Delhi to Mir Nasir Nawab and his wife (however, we strongly dispute this year, it was most likely 1872). If we admit that this date is true, then she was 18-19 years old when she married MGA, and her younger brother Mir Muhammad Ismael was 16-17 years younger than his elder sister, which is really hard to believe. Her only other sibling, another younger brother, Mir Muhammad Ishaq wasn’t born until 1890. It is more likely that she was born in 1872 and was 12 years old when she married Mirza Ghulam Ahmad (who was almost 50 and old and out of shape and nasty). Finally, MGA was impotent in 1884 and was finally cured by 1885, via the medicines of Noorudin. She gave birth to 10 children for MGA, half of them died in their youth. Her final child was Amtul Hafeez Begum, who was born on 25 June 1904. During the last 4 years with MGA, she never got pregnant. They were members of the Ahl-e-Hadith sect of Muslims in northern India.

She died in Rabwah in 1952.
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Mirza Ghulam Ahmad’s nickname was Daswandi and Gamma Gapora

When MGA was in a village named Aima, this is where MGA’s first wife (Hurmat Bibi) and his mother (Charagh Bibi) were from women used to call MGA as Daswandi, and MGA would kill sparrows with Sarkanda (aka Tripidium). This is very hard and the hilaal way to kill an animal.

We haven’t found the Gamma Gapora reference yet.

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Who is Dr. Hashmatullah Khan?

In 1907, he was 20 years old and in Qadian, he was from Patiala. Per Ahmadiyya sources, he was allowing his wife to spend nights with Mirza Ghulam Ahmad in full service (see page 101), which means massages and other sex games, she wasn’t alone, MGA was allowed to touch all women at Qadian. He travelled with the Khalifa to London and back in 1924. He was also the private doctor for the Khalifa and had even arranged for the Khalifa to be married in 1925 with Sara Begum. By 1931, he was the head doctor at Qadian and he was in-charge of the Noor Hospital. During partition, he moved to Rabwah and tended to Nusrat Jehan during her final illness. One of his grandsons (Dr. Abdul Mannan Siddiqi) was killed in 2008, and his daughter died in 2011.

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During fits of Schizophrenia, Mirza Fazl Ahmad would tie MGA’s legs

Once MGA had a sever attack of schizophrenia (sakht dora), related by Nusrat Jehan (Walida Sahiba), and Mirza Sultan Ahmad and Mirza Fazl Ahmad (his sons) were alerted. Even in front of them, MGA had another attack of Schizophrenia. At this point, Mirza Sultan Ahmad was sitting next to MGA on his charpai and was simply observing, whereas Mirza Fazl Ahmad kept running around, his face was changing colors too, he would even take off his turban and tie MGA’s legs with it and would then begin massaging his feet, and his hands would be shaking with anxiety.

This seems to be similar to the story wherein MGA saw black things and fell down in a fit of schizophrenia (posted in the below). However, in this story, Mirza Fazl was tying the legs of MGA just to calm him.

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The history of #Ahmadiyya in #Denmark

An Ahmadi missionary, Kamal Yousuf tours Denmark in 1956. Kamal Yousaf is named as the regional missionary for Scandinavia, which cover Sweden, Denmark and sometimes more narrowly to the Scandinavian Peninsula, or more broadly to include the Åland Islands, the Faroe IslandsFinland, and Iceland. He worked extensively in Sweden too, see here.

By 2021, there are roughly 600 Ahmadi’s in the country. There are two Ahmadi Muslim mosques, of which one is purpose built. The Nusrat Dhahan Mosque, which lies on the outskirts of Copenhagen, in Hvidovre, is the oldest in the country. The capacity for this place of worship is barely 120. The Baitul Hamd Mosque is in Nakskov, a small town in southern Denmark. 

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