Search

ahmadiyyafactcheckblog

Search results

"tash"

“”Prophethood among the Followers of Muhammad”” by Maulana Sayyid Muhammad Ahsan of Amroha, Oct-1913, in Tashhizul Azhan

Intro
The life of Maulana Sayyid Muhammad Ahsan of Amroha is an interesting case study. He left Ahmadiyya in roughly 1915, and with his entire family, it is unclear who his wife was and his children. He wrote an article in the Tashhizul Azhan of Oct-1913(as quoted by Mahmud Ahmad in 1924 and Muhammad Ali before him) in which he showed that the only prophethood which could be granted to Muslims was Nubuwwti Juzwi or partial prophethood. This contradicts the view of the Qadiani jamaat about the prophethood of MGA. In fact, Amrohi famously opposed the prophethood claim of MGA in 1901.
Continue reading ““”Prophethood among the Followers of Muhammad”” by Maulana Sayyid Muhammad Ahsan of Amroha, Oct-1913, in Tashhizul Azhan”

Tashhiz al-Azhan was a Magazine founded by Mahmud Ahmad in 1906, quotes and background info

Intro
This magazine was founded by Mirza Basheer ud Din Mahmud Ahmad in 1906 out of Qadian.  The first edition was published on March 1st, 1906. Muhammad Ali praised Mirza Basheer ud Din Mahmud Ahmad heavily and even supported the prophethood of MGA therein. By 1913, Qazi Muhammad Zahuruddin Akmal seems to have become the editor. However, he was the editor from the very beginning, Mirza Basheer ud Din lied and claimed to be the editor. Mirza Basheer ud Din could barely read and write. In March of 1922: The magazine Tashheez-ul-Azhan was merged with the Review of Religions Urdu. It seems that in the earliest editions of Tashheez-ul-Azhan, Mirza Basheer uddin Mahmud Ahmad name was written with the appellation (saw), which is marked in short form with a Suad. Check out Zia Rasul’s video on this herein.
Continue reading “Tashhiz al-Azhan was a Magazine founded by Mahmud Ahmad in 1906, quotes and background info”

In 1966, the Ahmadiyya Movement published an embarrassing book which collected MGA’s utterances in Arabic

Intro
See my video on this herein, at the 15:00 to 27:00 min mark. It seems that in the 1960’s, from Rabwah, the Ahmadiyya Movement published a book entitled, “Arabi bol chall” tasneef lateef hazrat khatam ul kholafaa, syed ul ouliya jaree ullah fi hulil ambiyaa hazrat masih maoud mirza ghulam ahmad alai salat o wa salalm”. This book was collected by Ahmadiyya editor’s/authors, they had copied content from some early editions of Tashhiz al-Azhan, which was a magazine edited by the son of MGA (starting in 1906). This book is supposed to help people learn how to speak/write in arabic. This pamplet consists of 19 pages of ridiculous phraseology in arabic. A man named khaksaar Muhammad Yameen Tajar (dealer) books qadian, printed this for the benefit of general public in november of 1922. We discussed this book in terms of MGA’s terrible knowledge of the arabic language, which he lied about. MGA lied and claimed to have miraculously learned 40,000 roots of arabic in one night, MGA even claimed that his arabic writings were like revelations from his God.

Continue reading “In 1966, the Ahmadiyya Movement published an embarrassing book which collected MGA’s utterances in Arabic”

The 2nd Khalifa also used a team of ghost-writers

Intro
Mirza Basheer ud Din Mahmud Ahmad never wrote anything in his life, he was given opium as an infant and had terrible vision. He failed his matriculation exam in 1905-1906 and thus proved that he didn’t know Urdu/English/Arabic. Nevertheless, the Mirza family and their band of brainwashed Ahmadi’s boasted about him and helped create his own newspaper, the Tashhiz al-Azhan. Qazi Muhammad Zahuruddin Akmal was the editor and thus wrote essay’s on behalf of Mirza Basheer ud Din Mahmud Ahmad. In 1914, when Mirza Basheer ud Din Mahmud Ahmad became the Khalifa, they immediately began to call him the Musleh Maud (and he remained silent). In those days, in addition to Qazi Muhammad Zahuruddin Akmal (Mahmud Ahmad raped his daughter on the roof of Masjid Mubarak), Maulvi Sarwar Shah was also a ghost writer, as well as Maulvi Sher Ali. In 1915, the Qadiani-Ahmadi’s published an english commentary of the Quran (and ascribed to the 2nd Khalifa, who didn’t know english and failed his matriculation exam)(it was only 2 chapters and discontinued), this was done to counteract the Lahori-Ahmadi’s. This commentary was created to counteract the Lahori-Ahmadi’s. Muhammad Ali and the Lahori-Ahmadi’s published their famous commentary in 1917 and from London, England, the Nation of Islam used this commentary to create their kufr.

Over the years, they began to prepare murrabi’s who would happily write books on behalf of the Khalifa. From 1915 to 1947, the team consisted of Malik Ghulam Farid, Jalal ud Din Shams, Mufti Muhammad Sadiq, Bashir Ahmad Rafiq, Zafrullah Khan, Shaikh Yacub Ali Irfani, Maulvi Sher Ali, Hafiz Roshan Ali, Abdur Rahim Nayyar, Ismail Halalpuri, Mirza Bashir Ahmad and Maulana Abul Ata aka Maulana Abul Ata Jalandhari. This culminated in 1947, Malik Ghulam Farid (1897–1977), was deputed the task of preparing various commentaries on the Quran, in urdu and english. His urdu commentaries were ascribed to the Khalifa, Mirza Basheer ud Din Mahmud Ahmad and appeared with only nine chapters along with an introduction in 1947, the Khalifa signed off on the introduction on 2-28-1947, thus it was published in late February from Qadian, British-India.

Continue reading “The 2nd Khalifa also used a team of ghost-writers”

In 1916, the Lahori-Ahmadi’s were claiming that Mirza Sultan Ahmad was the #Muslehmaud

Intro
We have found a rare reference in the story of the Musleh Maud. It seems that in 1916, via the Pagham e sulh, the Lahori-Ahmadi openly surmised that maybe, Mirza Sultan Ahmad (the eldest son of MGA) was the Musleh Maud (see “The Noble Son” by Jalal ud Din Shams, 1957, see page 51). After MGA died, in June-July of 1908, MGA’s son, Mirza Basheer ud Din Mahmud Ahmad writes in his magazine that the “Promised-Son” doesn’t have to necessarily be a biological son of MGA. However, as soon as Mirza Basheer ud Din Mahmud Ahmad became Khalifa, he forced his closest followers to begin writing essays wherein he would be connected with the Musleh Maud, and he remained silent. This started after a Qadiani wrote an article in May 1914 in the magazine Tashhiz-ul-Azhan, published from Qadian, trying to prove that Mirza Mahmud Ahmad was the Musleh Maud whose coming had been prophesied by the MGA. A few weeks later, Muhammad Ali wrote “Al-Muslih al-Mau‘ud” and claimed that none of the then living sons of MGA fulfilled the prophecy of being Muslih Mau‘ud and the Musleh Maud would come at the end of the 300 years from 1908 and thus, would turn 3 into 4. The 1944 edition of this book can be found on the Lahori-Ahmadi website, it is only in Urdu. A few weeks after that in the English Review of Religions for September-1914 (see pages 330-337), unknown Ahmadi authors were straight up claiming that the Khalifa, Mirza Basheer ud Din Mahmud Ahmad was the Musleh Maud, without question.

Nevertheless, in early 1916, while Mirza Sultan Ahmad was working in Lahore as “Additional Judge and Magistrate” Lahore, he seems to have begun working with the Lahori-Ahmadi’s and denying all types of prophethood’s. What’s odd is that his sons seem to have been living in Qadian and seem to have converted to Qadianism (Mirza Aziz Ahmad and Mirza Rashid Ahmad), their mother was the daughter of the infamous Mirza Imam ud Din (MGA’s cousin). Its unclear where and when she died. Mirza Sultan Ahmad was in his 60’s at this time. His essay in the Pagham e Sulh can be found herein, it is dated as 1-23-1916. Sheikh Muhammad Jan of Wazirabad read this article and immediately wrote to the manager/editor of the Pagham-e-Sulh and had his own essay published on 2-3-1916 wherein he remembered a vision from MGA’s father-in-law (the famous Mir Nasir Nawab), which claimed that Mirza Sultan Ahmad was the one to make 3 into 4 (the musleh maud prophecy)(see “The Noble Son” by Jalal ud Din Shams, 1957, see page 49). Sheikh Muhammad Jan seems to have been super friendly with both sides of Ahmadi’s (Qadiani’s and Lahori’s), however, he never got into any bait. The Qadiani-Ahmadi’s immediately responded on 2-15-1916 via the Al-Fazl, it seems that Mir Nasir Nawab, interpreted this to mean that he came to occupy a seat in the Ministry of the Princely State of Bahawalpur and nothing more.

Continue reading “In 1916, the Lahori-Ahmadi’s were claiming that Mirza Sultan Ahmad was the #Muslehmaud”

Did Mirza Ghulam Ahmad leave an inheritance? Did the Mirza family get a monthly stipend after MGA died?

Intro
Per Islam, prophets never leave any inheritance for their children after they die. Authentic hadith in Bukhari proves this. However, after MGA died, he left his property behind him as an inheritance for his children. Its unclear how much this was. It doesn’t seem to have been much. The Lahori-Ahmadi’s argued as such in the 1910’s as they denied the prophethood of MGA.

Nevertheless, in 1939, the 2nd Khalifa told Ahmadi’s that the him and his family were getting a stipend as soon as Noorudin became Khalifa. The 2nd Khalifa says that he was getting 60 rupees per month, this seems to be per child, we are unsure. It is also unclear when this stipend ended, if ever. It seems that the 2nd Khalifa (before his Khilafat) had enough money to hire servants and etc. This was all kept a secret until 1939.

Continue reading “Did Mirza Ghulam Ahmad leave an inheritance? Did the Mirza family get a monthly stipend after MGA died?”

The “Al-Hakam” newspaper of the Ahmadiyya Movement

Intro
Al-Hakam was the first newspaper of the Ahmadiyya Movement. It was the official voice of Ahmadiyya. It was started in 1897, Mirza Ghulam Ahmad appointed Shaikh Yacoob Ali Irfani as the editor (see Dard, pages 563-564). The Al-Badr was another major Urdu newspaper of the Ahmadiyya Movement, there are two others, the Urdu version of the Review of Religions and the Urdu Tashishazul Adhan. The Al-Badr was shut down by the British Government in 1914, via the
Indian Press Act of 1910 (See Walter). You can find online archives of al-hakam by the Lahori-Ahmadi’s herein. The Qadiani’s post quotes all the time, you can see them herein.

Continue reading “The “Al-Hakam” newspaper of the Ahmadiyya Movement”

Who is Bashir Ahmad Rafiq (1931–)?

Intro
Bashir Ahmad Rafiq, commonly known in #qadiani circles as B.A. Rafiq, he was an Qadiani-Ahmadi mullah from 1959 until he died. He mostly worked out of London, which was the headquarters of Ahmadiyya in the West (see B.A. Rafiq, “The Afghan Martyr’s” 1995). We have archived his entire autobiography herein. His wife is named Salima Nahid. He grew up in the village Mohib Banda, which is situated right in the midst of the agricultural fields. A few miles from his village, impatiently, in turbulent rapid waves, the water of the river Kabul joins the river Sindh at Attok. His family was the only Qadiani-Ahmadi family in the whole village.

His father left Islam in 1921 via, Moulvi Mohammad Ilyas Khan in Dastung, Pakistan. Moulvi Mohammad Ilyas Khan then gave his father his daughter in marriage.

In 1948, he joined the Furqan Force. He was thus immersed in Ahmadiyya and attended the Jamia at Rabwah until 1958 when he graduated.

In 1959, when he arrived in London, Dr. Abdus Salam lived 1/2 mile from the Fazl Mosque, thus, he was fast friends with Dr. Salam and his family. Dr. Salaam’s grandchild (a son of his daughter) Dr. Faiz ur Rahman, who is a son of Dr. Hameed ur Rahman and Dr.Azeeza Salaam, is engaged to marry my granddaughter Madeeha Henna Khan, a daughter of Abd ul Waheed Khan and Amat un Naseer (Neeno). May Allah bless this union overwhelmingly. Madeeha is very dear to me and she is my favourite.

Moulood Ahmad Khan was serving as the Imam of the London Mosque. I assisted him as his Deputy until the end of 1960.

In 1970, he returned to Pakistan to work as the private secretary of the 3rd Khalifa.

From 1973 to 1979, he seemed to be living in the same house as Chaudhary Zafrullah Khan. They were both living in the Ahmadiyya mission house in the UK. Zafrullah Khan became a permanent resident of the top floor flat of the Mission House in the UK. B.A. Rafiq and his family occupied the first floor. Zafrullah Khan translated Tadhkirah (1976) into english in this era and wrote many famous books on #Ahmadiyya.

Ahmadiyya sources claim that B.A. Rafiq was living in Pakistan in 1987, and wrote a book, and immediately moved to the UK, the Ahmadiyya movement claims that he was about to get arrested.
Continue reading “Who is Bashir Ahmad Rafiq (1931–)?”

Bashir Ahmad Rafiq’s autobiography and website

Intro
On this page, we have archived lots of data from Bashir Ahmad Rafiq, a loyal employee of the Qadiani-Ahmadi’s. He seems to have started a website and blog in the 2000’s. All of this data is from there. His final blog entry seems to be in 2014. We have placed his entire autobiography on a word doc and posted it in the below. We have also pasted the entire contents of it.
Continue reading “Bashir Ahmad Rafiq’s autobiography and website”

Up ↑