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Generation Axe

Generation Axe

It does pain me to see a lot of ground-level PPP workers being pushed into a corner by their party leader’s nonchalant ways. They seem and sound helpless and exhausted in trying to defend their leader who has become the target of an obsessive-compulsive punching campaign of the media.

However, though the president does not seem to be bothered by the campaign, he must realize that there are many of his party workers who are being seriously affected. More than this, he should also realize that the media is targeting these very workers because it knows how vulnerable they are at the moment and also how defenceless they are feeling in the wake of both the media’s rather pathological hatred for Zaradri as well as Zardari’s own obvious and not very endearing eccentricities.

Let’s just forget what I think about Zardari’s tour of France and the UK in the wake of the devastating floods that have hit millions of unfortunate Pakistanis. All I’ll say is that my view on the issue is not compatible with those members of the PPP who are defending the President’s trip, but nor are my views in tune with those heaping scorn over him for being such a heartless president. Instead I will share with you an observation.

In 2005 when a horrifying earthquake hit Kashmir and many areas of the Khyber-Pakhtunkhwa, we saw an immediate response from thousands of young men and women who just rolled up their sleeves and plunged into relief work, sometimes facing great dangers.

I am proud to note that this is one thing this generation is very good at. So I was expecting the same this time around as well. So, off I went with a friend to take a tour of some offices and colleges where we knew a few people.

I won’t go into details about this, but will share with you an episode I witnessed at an office full of young folks. This episode neatly covers the ground realities I experienced elsewhere as well.

At this office I saw three donation boxes put there to collect funds for the flood victims. Since they were one of those transparent plastic ones, one could see through and in them. They’d been lying there for three days and none of them were even half full.

A number of young people approached me and they just seemed to have Zaradri’s trip on their minds. Seeing me retreat, my friend intervened: “Zaradri was wrong to go. But what have YOU done to help the victims? Do you think all this obsessive whining about Zaradri would help you help the hungry, broken and shelterless victims?”

He was right. Because whereas one saw a number of young Pakistanis gathering to actually do something practical and tangible to help the earthquake victims, this time around however, the same young guns and, of course, the electronic media were spending more time spouting accusations and curses at Zaradri and navel-gazing about morality in this context than actually doing something a lot more noble.

There is no nobility I’m afraid in attacking an incompetent (democratically elected) government when every Junaid, Seema and John in the media is doing so – especially a wobbly government of a country ravaged by the demonic specter of religious extremism and violence, a dwindling economy, unchecked corruption and sudden natural calamities . Turning such loud whining into an obsession is even worse.

In a democracy people get the chance and the right to throw such a government out through the power of the vote. But, of course, those who make the most noise in this respect, hardly ever go out to vote.

What’s even shoddier is the way the many western media correspondents based in Pakistan report the happenings here. I have met some really good ones, who are open to learn about the complexities of the many social and political issues that this country faces. But unfortunately, since many of them have connections with the so-called intelligentsia and media of Pakistan, they too end up describing a lot of events through the paranoid shades of the somewhat despotic, self-righteous middle-class morality.

While reporting a political event involving, for example, Nawaz Sharif or Asif Zaradri, most western reporters (like the Pakistani middle-classes) are bound to digress towards commenting on the dynastical soap opera of the Sharif family and the Bhuttos with, of course, Fatima Bhutto, always making some kind of an entry, despite the fact that the talented writer that she is, the lady quite clearly has no clue what politics is.

And when it comes to Altaf Hussain, many western correspondents again take the minority, non-voting Pakistani middle-class view. They (like a bulk of the middle-class in the Punjab), are still measuring Hussain and his party as if this was not the 2000s, but 1992!

Nevertheless, after concluding our ‘fact finding’ mission in which we saw young, middle-class Pakistanis filling donation boxes with anti-Zaradri curses (instead of actual money), my friend and I drove down to a café in Karachi where I was invited to meet a large group of young high school and college students.

They wanted to talk to me about terrorism. I’m not much of a speaker, so I just asked them to start a conversation on the subject. They were a lively bunch. But such is the state of confusion, denial and mistrust in the country’s urban middle-classes, that I wasn’t surprised at all to be bombarded by one conspiracy theory after another that these young people had obviously picked up from the electronic media and a number of (the rather unintentionally) hilarious websites out there who deal in peddling the most outlandish claptrap this side of Erich von Däniken and Zecharia Sitchin!

I let the young group’s members do most of the talking, until I decided to ask a few questions: “How would you like to be part of a generation that may go down as the one during which Pakistan was finally turned into hellhole of religious extremism? How would you all feel when history describes your generation to be the one that in spite of having unprecedented access to some stunning technology, democracy and superior education, still allowed its country to become the breeding ground for audacious, obscene and insane mad men who use the good name of God to spread hatred?”

“That won’t happen!” A young man announced.

My friend intervened: “Oh, but it’s already happening. It happens almost every single day. Can’t you see it?”

“That’s what the West wants us to believe,” a young lady replied.

“Okay then,” I said. “Let’s say for a while most of you are right to suggest that that ubiquitous foreign Indian, Western, Israeli or Martian hand is involved, it’s still Pakistan’s survival on the line, isn’t it? What have you done about what your country’s going through, apart from, of course, forwarding Zaradri jokes and nice little religious couplets through SMS …”

I was interrupted by an enthusiastic young man announcing the ‘news’ about Zaradri facing a ‘barrage of shoes in Britain!’

I nodded my head: “Right, so you think the answer lies in throwing shoes at Zaradri?”

“Hell, yes!” came the reply from a couple of young guys sitting in the front row.

“So if you see Zaradri, you too will be willing to throw a shoe at him?” I asked.

“Yes, I definitely would!” A young man announced.

“Would you throw a shoe at a religious extremist? I asked.

“Are you crazy!” he shot back. “He’ll blow me up to bits!”

A ripple of laughter and high-fives ran across the gathered group.

“That, I’m afraid, makes you a coward.” I said.

The laughter faded away.

“Anything that scares you or retaliates, you deny its existence. As if it’ll just go away. But all that which does not hit back or retaliate is fair game for shoes and boos? That, lad, is the dilemma of your generation. Now, if you all don’t mind, this creaking 42-year-old cynic would like to have that coffee this café is famous for. Thank you.”

Nadeem F. Paracha is a cultural critic and senior columnist for Dawn Newspaper and Dawn.com.

The views expressed by this blogger and in the following reader comments do not necessarily reflect the views and policies of the Dawn Media Group.

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252 Responses to “Generation Axe”

  1. Em says:

    NFP – Arent you or were PPP worker too.. change your leader if he is so messed up that workers re ashamed of him .. he is announced corrupted internationally.. what other reason you want?

  2. ayesha khan says:

    Asking people to stop criticizing Zadari is not valid because criticizing those in power is an essential of a robust democracy.

    It is however valid to ask these same people to also criticize the terrorists.

  3. Sakeel says:

    Duaa is the biggest Ibaadat and it is a biggest weapon for humankind,do not under estimate power of dua and blessing,We have to pray and donate generously in a month of ramadhan that make it easier their suffering.

  4. Runaas says:

    An excellent analysis based on data of one instance!

    I have seen more extreme measures of help by people in these floods than in earthquake times.

  5. Sheherzad says:

    The last I remembered, this was a democratically elected govt. If people are criticizing the govt then they are exercising their basic freedom under democracy. The only way they’ll vote different next time or make an effort to vote (if at all) is if they have these dialogues and debates now. I am surprised that someone like NFP is not able to understand the importance of these criticisms against the incumbent govt.

    Also, attacking the president will not help the flood victims, but neither will staying silent help them. So it is almost better to be loud and critical in the hopes of shaming the govt into action.

    And lastly, i don’t see why criticizing the govt and helping the flood victims have to be mutually exclusive, as NFP seems to think. From what I have seen, people are donating in abundance and also criticizing in abundance. Word of advice NFP- as someone else said, roll up your pants and get into the water to help the victims. Stop proselytizing through your articles. Just look at the total amount of aid money that has been generated. That should say enough about what the people are doing despite their opinion of the govt.

    • gp65 says:

      I usually agree with NFP but only partially agree this time. He is right when he encourages the middle class to speak up against terror groups. Silence against oppressors makes people indirectly complicit in what is going on. But when he castigates them from criticizing PPP and Zardari – I disagree.

      Like you said, these debates are valuable in a democracy and without this information, people will not vote differently the next time.

  6. Yasser says:

    The crux of the matter is public do what their leaders do, Zardari was enjoying a joy ride and was not taking the flood seriously hence public considered why should we care when even the govt is not serious about it

    Here is my 2 cent, if Zardari would have cut-short his tour the situation among the individuals would have been completely different, even now Mr.Zardari has accepted that he didn’t imagine that devastation is of that big scale, so who is to blame, his ministers his opinion makers or still the public who selected them.

  7. mahwish says:

    As a member of this nation i feel very sorry for all the flood victims who are having a really tough time we cant even imagine. We just watch news, spread comments that this disaster is bigger than the combine disaster tsunami in indonesia, earthquake in northern areas and disaster in haiti and our most favourite full time job to criticize zardari on his UK trip when country is facing such a difficult situation. iam a true PPP. iam big fan of bhutto and BB. No doubt they were our real assets.But iam more than ready to criticize Zardari at my full peak when i feel that he is not playing his role properly, the role for which we voted for PPP. But guys its not the solution. Zardari presence in country will not do good anything for these flood victims. Our presence and our help counts more and more. In a situation when we are also not having any aid from other countries as they are also just fedup of our problems. New day.. New problem. And sorry to say our media have also not played a good role for us. They are degrading our image. Like people abroad feels that Pakistan is on fire. You all must have known this saying…….God helps those who help themselves.. so firstly commit your role properly..then criticize other… if Zardari is corrupt then as a nation we all are also very corrupt..

  8. Nahyan Mirza says:

    I have been following NFP since the early 90′s and while his columns have always been hard hitting I have not always agreed with him. However this piece reflects the exact words which I have been preaching ever since this shoe episode erupted.

    I am not a supporter of Zardari but throwing shoes at an elected leader and holder of Pakistan’s highest political office in a foreign land is a criminal act and a disgrace to the whole country. The shoes man (Shamim Khan) should not be made a national hero. And all of you here who are throwing verbal shoes at Zardari, should have had the sense during elections to either vote against the PPP or at least go out to vote.

    Be practical, if throwing shoes at the president will help in anyway, upturn the whole Light House Market on him, if not than stop whining and do something constructive.

  9. Omar Amjad says:

    Nadeem,

    Very eloquently written article Sir.

    While living abroad, I noticed that whenever there is an event that causes a potential social unrest (terrorist acts, issues related to healthcare, government’s incapability to deal with something, law and order situation etc), the entire society jointly acknowledges the severity of situation and takes a joint stand to get rid of the issue (not just condemn).

    We (Pakistanis) have some what compromised over certain things and we are happy if our home is safe. If there is a law and order situation, we can get ourselves private security guards. If there is an energy crisis going on, we can manage generators and other alternates. If there is a matter of a government official found lavishly spending, we condemn by appearing in talk shows and other opinion polls. How much are we moving towards finding a permanent resolve?

    It’s good that at least the realization has started but our problems can not be resolved just by calling a spade, a spade! We have to make sure that we take a rather holistic approach and instead of making silos, we move ahead as a nation.

    Pakistan Zindabad!

  10. Ali says:

    FINALLY NFP admits that the current government is incompetent. with that out of the way, I have to admit that as much as NFP is right about people not taking any relevant action to better their situation, NFP himself comes off as cluelessly idealistic. This is Pakistan, not Canada.

  11. Sadiya says:

    Recipe for help: Each household, make (1 – all you want), worked great during earthquake relief work.
    1. Take a carton
    2. Put in a bag of dried milk
    3. Put in a bag of dried rosted chick-peas (bhunai huai chanai)
    4. Put in a bag of biscuits
    5. Put in a a few bottles of water
    6. Put in a canvas/cotton sheet/blanket
    7. A small first aid kit (disinfectant, bandages)
    8. Optional: A letter offering hope and prayers and goodwill

    Deliver to local politician/masjid/district manager/person in authority/army base/civil authority/policestation to be delivered tp the people in need.

  12. Ranvir Singh says:

    I am deeply sadddened by the magnitude of flood disater pakistan has experienced. The suffering of people is unparallel and i wish god will have mercy on them. We in india are also experiencing the same pain in Leh, laddakh, albiet of small magnitude. Hope fully things will improve soon.Let there be peace for everyone…

    • Omar Amjad says:

      Ranvir,

      Thanks for the concern and kind remarks.

      May God bring peace and prosperity in the entire world.

      Omar (Islamabad)

  13. Aasma Qamer says:

    I am not a pessimist but i find myself greatly disappointed from this generation.

  14. N.A. says:

    NFP:
    Let me throw the same question at you… what did you do to help the flood victims than just writing an article criticizing people who criticized zardari… :)
    From my point of you, u (and I) are no different from those you are criticizing!!! Food for thought, aint it?

    • A. says:

      how do you know he didn’t do anything about it?!
      Instead of playing the blame-game, why don’t we actually TRY to do something constructive. That’s the whole point of this article, which you most-conveniently blasted away in a single statement. Kudos to you.

      • Amjad Wyne says:

        A. the same can be said about your comments – how do you know? There is nothing in the entire PPP, forget tNFP, that shows anything the party has done for this flood victims. It is not a blame game. Zardari disappeared from the scene – and he says he is proud of his trip. That is not acceptable.

  15. haris says:

    all i can say that if in the article you are trying to divert the attention of ppl by saying that it was ok if zardari was out of the country….then i disagree…… the president is suppose to be in the country at least for moral support…..and thats final

  16. Shahid says:

    Hi
    From this article it is very clear that how easy people like you sell.
    I am surprised you call Zardari a leader.
    I am surprised you said just forget his tour to UK and France.
    Do you have any idea every single step he took abroad how much it cost a single Pakistani.

    You should not just think about JIalasa…think for a Pakistani and be a Pakistan..

    Pakistan is not for PPP Royal family it is for me and you (unfortunately) and many people like me.

    Shahid

    • Amjad Wyne says:

      Very well said …. that is the point.

      Unfortunately, however, when Zardari was questioned about his trip and was told that his presence in the country, even if symbolic, was the right thing for him to do, he replied, “he believes in substance and not the symbolism”. This is coming from the mouth of a man who gives the “sadqa” of a balck goat every week.

      I do not have any problem with Zardari, I do not know him nor I have any desire to know him – All I know is that he is drowning the country and the PPP is providing full support in that act…including Mr. NFP

      • M. Akram says:

        Sweeping statements, Amjad. Zero proof.
        This kind of blame game is not the answer.
        NFP has been very brave to stick his neck out as a writer whenever Pakistan has faced disasters like terrorism and violence. He has stood firm in condemning violence, bigotry and hatred when people like us have decided to remain quiet.
        If you calmly read this piece, you will realize that he is as concerned about the victims of this flood as much as you or me are.
        Who are we to judge.

  17. Muhammad Akram says:

    Tremedous effort once again by NFP.
    As more and more of us get swept by a wave of misfortunates and our own weird concepts of morality, this man has stood firm like a rock; and that too in the face of the most reactionary opposition.

    Hat’s off to you, sir.

    • Muslim says:

      NFP lover copy and paste words like awesome,brilliant and tremendous without reading his article.

      • Shehzad Khan says:

        Muslim,

        And you sir/lady, what do you exactly do, other than criticize others? remember that is the easiest thing you can do, so dont be too proud of your accomplishments.

  18. Zulfiqar Haider says:

    It is very true that if this generation is not willing to denounce religious extremism then this country would certainly become the hub of extremists and terrorists.

    • SAKEEL says:

      Why dont we think for those who are suffering and they need our help in their hour of neeed instEAD WORRING ABOUT extrimism which is always topic of the day,leave it out for this moment and concentrate of savings lives.

  19. SAKEEL says:

    This is the time for everyone to pray,donate whatever they can and if you can go out there to help those who do not have anything left in the flood,let Zardari have his good holiday and NFP have his protection around.as a muslim and human being our duty is to help those needy but keep your new shoes ready for Zardai and NFP for later on.

    • shermalick says:

      Pray all you want but those flood victims, they need food and shelter. They don’t give a toss if the aid comes from a Muslim or an atheist.

      • Em says:

        Shermalick! so true.. just need to think outside the box.. after all these prayers and hard core followers of the religion we have been struck twice the calamity.
        Get our acts straigthen up help the way you can. We are very good in praying, fasting.. along with corruption, lying, stealing, racism, killing.. (long list).
        The moto of the this article is .. let NFP provide protection to Zardari .. just do merely good deeds on our part not what the religion or any firqa of the religion says… we had enough of this.

    • Zafar says:

      A better use of shoes is to donate them to those who don’t have.

  20. masooma javaid says:

    my comment will probably be lost here but even so true focusing on zardari wont help anyone still cant blame people for doing it….leadership matters but its really not the time….what have i done for my people nothing nothing at all was it really the media coverage that made us Pakistani help our brothers and sisters during 2008 earthquake somehow it feels that its true
    sad as it may be but if it stands true then the media NEEDS to move its attention to the devastation in Pakistan at the current moment we have a population that feeds on emotion
    we all feed on emotion ….if the media makes this generation see the nature of the destruction caused by the floods many youth will stand up…fire up for work and actually roll up their sleeves and do something about it this is media too no?

    Spread this around make sure everyone in Pakistan and abroad remembers the true essence of being a Pakistani as for me i am going to spread word ….he is right you know
    we have everything at our disposal so to all those who know the right way why not LEAD others why wait for ZARDARI ?!?

  21. Momina says:

    Nice post, you’ve taken up a valid stance. I disagree with one thing though;

    “….paranoid shades of the somewhat despotic, self-righteous middle-class morality.”

    I’m middle-class, very middle-class. So are almost all my friends and most of the people I work with. We’re not that bad….and sure, there’s a lot of paranoia going around and I’m sure you need to vent as much as the next guy, but please do understand that the cursed middle-class still puts its money where its mouth is, despite being hit very hard with inflation. Also, not all middle-class people celebrated our President’s “Joota Pilae”, a good number of them were indignant that we Pakistanis don’t give a 2nd thought to how we carry ourselves on the international stage. Criticize the Parliamentarians and other public office bearers all you will, but throwing stuff at them…shoes no less … disgraceful.

  22. Ghalib says:

    So we have a wrong president, whose fault it is anyway, Democracy is new to Pakistan people need time to understand the system, I believe it is going to take at least 5 to 6 elections if not interrupted by hostile take overs for people to vote on issues and not on families, and there is no guarantee after that also that if people who understand democracy vote for the right people after all Bush was also elected.

  23. Kashif says:

    The problem with our nation is they are very prompt to criticize others, but oblivion to their own faults, we should first of all correct ourself before preach others, for God sake at this difficult hour we should sacrifice for those who suffered alot, rather than putting fingers on leaders, I’m sick of it. Our nation didn’t regard the true leaders like Liaquat Ali Khan and Bhutto. When u don’t respect blessings you will have curses,

  24. ConspiracyTehreek says:

    Excellent piece NFP. But i feel we are fighting a losing battle…atleast you are one of the very few who can expose this hypocrisy in our society….keep it up.

  25. Munsif Ali says:

    Very well written blog.The part of EMedia and Televangelists are pumping nothing but sheer hate and conspiracy theories.The Anti PPP or Anti Zardari campaign is favorite chorus of today’s self righteous media and urban generation.As you well pointed out that our society is turning deaf ears to critical issues being faced by our country and they find only peace in hitting President Zardari.The one sided hate campaign is of no use and self righteous rhetorics cant feed nation,nor bring any better change in long run.

    • sana says:

      The (P cube) people are burning newspapers and attacking cable op offices and they still deserve to be loved? wow

  26. NFP.. you are creative in finding one way or another to defend the leadership. You should take a clear stance in your opinions. no hiding behind neutral grounds …. You my friend always tread on thin ice..never critical enough!!!!!!!

    Societal changes don’t just happen on voluntary basis by ordinary citizens, it requires examples multiples of them, not by ordinary citizens like us as they go unnoticed but by the people of influence.

    until the folks sitting at the positions of influence carry on their indifferent behavior to the masses below them..those masses will always be critical..You should be thankful that are people still carry the ability to criticize..or else they have been experiencing far worst than what’s happening to them …

  27. Umer Bashir Bajwa says:

    What is most saddening part is that still in responding NFP we again miss the topic and instead of talking about solutions …needs & the role we can play either collectively or individually we again fell into the same time wasting debates about our leaders who is doing good or who is doing bad .

    He talked about our duty at this national disaster not only this he even tried to shake us by quoting examples how young bloods see events in todays world but still we r on a wrong side n criticizing either 1 politician or a particular event .

    We must put all our efforts to unite our nation against all the disasters and even the ills prevailing in our society because the one thing we cannot afford is to divide .

    I may b the last man to loose hope about this country but still it hurts when i see the people like us who r educated n who do want to share their experiences, share their arguments , share what they feel and their opinion about how they see things developing around us loose direction and instead of putting a collective effort there starts a polarized competition. ……..

    WE are the GENERATION AXE n what ever excuse we may have we will be responsible if any thing goes wrong with our society or our country ….

  28. desihungama says:

    My son who is 4 years old has a couple of questions which I was not able to provide an answer:

    Are these the first Monsoon rains to ever hit the Indian Sub continent?
    Does Pakistan have any Mosques where worshipers can congregate and discuss these type of situations?
    Do these Mosques employ caretakers (Mullahs) who could have used the loud speakers from where they could have warned people to evacuate?
    Are Pakistani people as good as dead?
    Did God cry for Pakistan and tears are now washing our sins off?

    • manulegend says:

      Hope is still there sir. Your 4 year old and his generation should give a lesson is preparedness. What the child asked are common sense questions.

      Look at the adults who faced so many crises but still haven’t learnt a wee bit about preparedness.

      Bless you child. We need you and your generation to be the questioners. We have done a pathetic job of nation building. Hope your generation forgives us.

      By the way honey, God is not mischievous. These are tests for human intelligence and preparedness. Looks like we have failed God and we failed our own generation as well.

      • concerned says:

        I think you should train your child not to ask questions. Otherwise, he might land into trouble someday…

    • Saadiq says:

      WOW what a dramatization dude..your 4 year old could ask questions like this..gimme a break

    • ali says:

      Very good questions, unfortunately the answer lies in the article, I was wondering about my country as well, now I know, the youth is just busy in partying and texting and enjoying themselves, thus the sad situation there.

      • Amer says:

        Your child really asked these questions?
        Or are you trying to ask these questions through you child and hence some kind of random point?
        If your child asked ALL these questions then they have issues….may need medical help!?

        • BOBBY NEW YORK says:

          Hi Amer

          What is so wrong for a small kid to ask these questions I think
          he is asking the right question and in case you think he needs
          medical help I sorry to say that it looks like you need medical help.

          Instead of asking the same type of question around you you seem to
          criticize very simple and straight questions.

  29. fazlia khan says:

    Brilliant work Nadeem.

  30. Salma says:

    Even though I don’t usually agree with Mr Nadeem Paracha’s views, yet this article is very true about our nation. This crisis is being called a bigger crises than the 2004 earthquake yet people do not seem very eager to help the infected ones this time.

    I liked the last part about hitting an extremist with a shoe, yes I think he deserves it more than Zardari.


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