The founder of Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf (PTI), Imran Khan, has denied claims of meeting high-ranking officials inside Adiala jail. During a formal talk with journalists, Khan clarified that PTI’s Central Information Secretary, Raoof Hasan, has been assigned the task of engaging with all political parties, excluding PML-N, PPP, and MQM-P.
Imran Khan expressed serious concerns about the potential ramifications of a rigged election, warning that it could lead to increased instability in the country and have adverse effects on the economy. Addressing the ongoing process of government formation, he revealed that an agreement has not yet been reached regarding the nomination of a candidate for the position of prime minister.
While discussing the aftermath of the February 8 elections, Khan stressed the PTI’s commitment to bringing together all political parties that are protesting against alleged rigging. He underscored the significance of free and fair elections as the only viable solution to the country’s myriad challenges. In the context of government appointments, Khan disclosed that Ali Amin Gandapur has been nominated for the crucial post of chief minister of Khyber Pakhtunkhwa.
Amidst the political landscape post-elections, the former prime minister has announced plans to approach the Supreme Court, asserting that the February 8 elections were the most rigged in Pakistan’s history. This move indicates a persistent challenge to the election results and a continued effort to seek legal redress.
Contrary to speculation, Imran Khan refuted rumors of plans to relocate to his residence in Islamabad’s Bani Gala. The political dynamics in Pakistan remain fluid, with parties actively navigating post-election developments, addressing concerns related to the electoral process, and preparing for the formation of the new government. The evolving situation is closely monitored by both political observers and the general public as Pakistan enters a new phase in its political landscape.