Wasim Akram ready to step into practical politics
Former Pakistan captain starts efforts to get PTI Senate ticket, Zulfi Bukhari, Shahbaz Gul and many other special assistants are also trying to get tickets. Wasim Akram is ready to step into practical politics. Start trying to get a Senate ticket to justice. According to details, as the time for Senate elections approached, many non-political people associated with the PTI government have started trying to get Senate tickets. It has been reported that after Imran Khan, another former national cricketer Wasim Akram has also intended to step into practical politics.
According to a report of a private TV channel, Wasim Akram is trying to get a PTI Senate ticket from Punjab. Apart from Wasim Akram, several special aides and technocrats in the government are also trying to get Senate tickets.
These people have started lobbying for PTI tickets. Ticket takers include Babar Awan, Shehzad Akbar, Firdous Ashiq Awan, Abdul Hafeez Sheikh, Abdul Razzaq Dawood, Zulfi Bukhari, Shahbaz Gul, Malik Amin Aslam, Mahmood Maulvi, Ashraf Qureshi, Saifullah Niazi, Ejaz Chaudhry, Arshad Dad, Dr Zarqa and others. Are
Meanwhile, retired PTI senators have also mobilized for tickets. Besides, according to a report in a national newspaper, the name of the Punjab Chief Minister’s brother from Dera Ghazi Khan is also under consideration by the PTI in the Senate elections. Jahangir Tareen, a key PTI political leader in southern Punjab, and Foreign Minister Shah Mehmood Qureshi have also begun to think about close associates.
With regard to the number of seats in the Senate elections, it has been said that Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf (PTI) is likely to become the largest party in the upper house with 28 seats. The PPP is likely to emerge as the second largest party with 19 seats and the PML-N as the third largest party with 18 seats. Balochistan Awami Party is likely to become the fourth largest party with 12 seats. Due to non-election of 4 seats in FATA, the seats in the upper house will be reduced to 100. After the election process, the ruling coalition is likely to have 49 seats while the 49 opposition parties will have 51 seats.