The Supreme Court has resumed hearing on the decision of Vice-President Qasim Suri on a resolution of no confidence in Prime Minister Imran Khan.
Five judges, led by Chief Justice Umar Ata Bandial of Pakistan’s Supreme Court, began the trial at noon, including Justices Ijazul Ahsan, Justices Mohammad Ali Mazhar, Justices Munib Akhtar and Justices Jamal Khan Mandokhail.
Yesterday the CJP said the court would issue a reasonable order on the matter, but the hearing was delayed after the PPP and other opposition lawyer Farooq H. Naek presented their arguments.
At the beginning of the hearings, PPP Senator Raza Rabbani said it was impossible for the Pakistan Election Commission to hold a general election within three months, according to media reports.
He also said that courts should examine the scope of “exemptions” of congressional proceedings. “Whatever happens is civil martial law,” he said.
He argued that Suri’s ruling was “illegal,” adding that it could not be unconstitutional. Quoting Article 95 of the Constitution, he said, “A matter of no confidence cannot be dismissed without a vote.”
Rabbani also said that while foreign conspiracies were being propagated, there were deliberate attempts to construct a story against the distrust movement. He added that the National Assembly closed on March 21 after praying for a deceased lawmaker, adding that this had never happened in the past.
Senator Fawad Chaudhry said when speaking about the spell in session on Sunday, he talked about letters and foreign conspiracies even though it wasn’t on the agenda for the day.
He argued that Suri was wrong in labeling opposition lawmakers as traitors without providing any evidence. He added that a no-confidence motion was also filed against Asad Qaiser, which limits the speaker’s powers, and that the assembly cannot be dissolved during the no-confidence process.
He urged the court to dismiss the vice-chairman’s ruling and restore the National Assembly, adding that the National Security Council must also present minutes and a ‘threat letter’.
CJP wonders why opposition is skipping parliamentary committee meeting
At Monday’s hearing, Judge Bandial observed that the issue of the illegality of filing a no-confidence form seemed to have been dealt with earlier, but that once allowed to leave the hospital, the appeal phase had passed.
Meanwhile, Judge Akhtar questioned the vice-chairman’s constitutional authority to pass such a ruling. “I don’t think the Vice-Chairman has the authority to make such a decision,” he said. “Only the Chairman can.”
CJP also wondered why opposition lawmakers were unable to attend a National Security Council meeting while the contents of the ‘threat letter’ were shared with lawmakers.
He said the plenary session of the National Assembly was important and that “all political parties should respond to it.”
Earlier, Naek asked CJP that, in view of its grave urgency and public importance, the courts should consider, as in the past, a full court composition of all judges.
In response, CJP said, “If the lawyer does not trust the judge, the court will go up.” “The trial was a luxury. 63 Hearings of Judge Qazi Faez Isa Case by 10 Judges”.
CJP Bandial became aware of the situation on Sunday after the vice president rejected a proposal of no confidence in the prime minister, and filed several petitions from multiple parties.
After a brief hearing, a written order was issued that the court “wants to investigate whether these measures (dismissing a claim of non-confidence under section 5) are protected by eviction (out of court jurisdiction).” It is stipulated in Article 69 of the Constitution.”
Article 69 of the Constitution essentially limits the jurisdiction of courts to exercise powers over members of parliament or public officials in relation to the functions of regulating parliamentary proceedings or conducting business.
“No officer or member of the Majlis-i-Shoora (Parliament) who is empowered by or under the Constitution to regulate procedures or conduct business or to maintain order in Majlis-i-Shoora is subject to any jurisdiction. Article 2 of all courts in relation to the exercise of
The court also ordered all state officials and authorities, not just political parties, to take advantage of the current situation and strictly abide by the scope of the Constitution.
He also instructed the Interior Minister and Defense Minister to brief the law and order situation.
read: DG ISPR says the Army has nothing to do with the political process.
President Alvi, the Supreme Court Bar Association and all political parties were respondents in the case.
The Supreme Court rejected the request to suspend the vice-chairman’s ruling and sent a notice to Pakistan’s Attorney General Khalid Khalid Jawed Khan “to discuss the constitutionality of the constitution”. [deputy speaker’s] It is a decision to dismiss the application for non-confidence in accordance with Article 5 of the Constitution.”
Article 5 obliges all citizens to abide by the Constitution and laws, and stipulates that “Loyalty to the State is the basic duty of all citizens.”
In its written order, the court found that as far as the Vice-President’s judgment was concerned, “as part of it, no findings were recorded in the matter and no hearing was granted to the affected parties.”
However, in a detailed four-page ruling released by the Parliamentary Secretariat on Sunday evening, the deputy chairman declared that “foreign interference in Pakistan’s internal affairs and prime minister Imran Khan is a prime target.”
Suri said he couldn’t elaborate on the connection to foreign intentions and consent of no-confidence, but said it could be served at a camera session. The Vice-Chairman also made a ruling based on recent meetings of the National Security Council, the Federal Cabinet and the National Security Council of the National Assembly, which were reported on the ‘threat’.
A joint petition filed by PPP, PML-N and JUI-F through Farooq H. Naek, Azam Nazir Tarar and Kamran Murtaza also requested the Supreme Court to declare the Vice-Chairman’s judgment and the following advice: The Prime Minister tells the President to dissolve the National Assembly and any subsequent dissolution of the National Assembly is considered illegal and unconstitutional.
Denial of consent of no-confidence
The country’s political turmoil, which lasted several weeks, culminated on April 3 after NA Vice-Chairman Qasim Suri introduced the long-awaited House of Representatives without allowing a vote on a no-confidence bill for Prime Minister Imran.
Suri, who presided over the session, rejected the shocking proposal, saying it violated Article 5 of the Constitution.
At the beginning of the session, Pakistan’s Tehreek-i-Insaf (PTI)’s Fawad Chaudhry took a say and referenced the clause, repeating the prime minister’s previous claims that there was a foreign conspiracy behind the move to overthrow the government.
“On March 7th, our ambassador to Korea was invited to a meeting attended by representatives of other countries. At the meeting, I heard that an objection against Prime Minister Imran was submitted,” he said. Untrustworthy move.
“I’ve heard that relations with Pakistan depend on the success of the no-confidence bill. If the no-confidence plan fails, Pakistan’s road will be very difficult. This is an operation for regime change by foreign governments,” he insisted.
The minister questioned how this could be allowed and urged the vice-chairman to decide the constitutionality of the no-confidence measure.
In response, Suri pointed out that the agenda proposed on March 8 must conform to the law and the Constitution. “No foreign power is allowed to overthrow an elected government through conspiracy,” he added, adding that the claim made by the minister “is valid.”
He rejected the proposal, finding it “contrary” to the law, constitution and rules.
dissolution of NA
Within minutes of the NA meeting, Prime Minister Imran said in a speech to the nation that he had advised the president to “dissolve the assembly”.
He also said that the state congratulated the country for rejecting the no-confidence bill, saying that the vice-chairman “refused to attempt a regime change.” [and] foreign conspiracies”.
The prime minister added that he also sent advice to the president on the dissolution of the parliament. Democrats need to be open to the public and hold elections so the people can decide who they want, he added.
“Prepare for elections. Corrupt forces cannot determine the future of the country. Once Parliament is dissolved, the process for the next election and governing government will begin,” he added.
After that, President Albi dissolved the NA in accordance with Article 58 of the Constitution.
Late in the evening, the Cabinet issued a notice announcing that Imran Khan would immediately resign as prime minister. “According to the dissolution of the National Assembly by the President of Pakistan, in accordance with Article 58 Paragraph 1 along with Article 48 Paragraph 1 of the Constitution of the Islamic Republic of Pakistan… The Prime Minister of Pakistan will take effect immediately.”
However, later the president issued a notice allowing him to continue as prime minister.
“Imran Ahmad Khan Niazi will continue to serve as Prime Minister until an Administrative Prime Minister is appointed in accordance with Article 224 A(4) of the Constitution of the Islamic Republic of Pakistan.”