Maryam Nawaz’s Request to Teach Jail Inmates Rejected – Research Snipers

Maryam Nawaz’s Request to Teach Jail Inmates Rejected

Maryam Nawaz—daughter of the ex-prime minster—Nawaz Sharif requested the Adiala Jail authorities to allow her to teach the jail inmates. Her request has been turned down by the jail authorities.

The reason behind not granting her the permission is that she has been kept in solitary imprisonment and as per the prison rules and regulations she cannot have any interaction with the other jail prisoners.

In the meantime, a few days back a legal team of the Sharif family met the father daughter duo in the jail.

It is also in reports that the Capt. (Retd) Safdar—the son-in-law of Nawaz Sharif is not kept in solitary imprisonment instead he has been kept with Raja Khurram Ali Khan—the former additional district and sessions judge. The former judge along with his wife was sentenced in the housemaid torture case.

Also Read: Nawaz Sharif Shifts to Hospital due to Deteriorating Health

On the 21st of July, Maryam Nawaz tweeted for the first time after her confinement in the Avenfield Reference. The public went into turmoil after her tweet.

The tweet had a couplet of Faiz Ahmed Faiz—one the greatest Urdu poets of all times. The tweet was either posted by Maryam Nawaz or somebody else posted it on her behalf, nonetheless, the tweet pushed the party narrative.

On the 6th of July Nawaz Sharif was given a sentence of ten years in jail by an accountability court for possessing assets much more than his income could afford in the Avenfield case. The case was filed by NAB (National Accountability Bureau).

Maryam Nawaz was also sentenced for seven years jail whereas her husband—Capt. (Retd) Safdar was given an imprisonment for one year.

Capt. (Retd) Safdar was taken into custody on the 8th of July whereas Maryam and her father were taken into custody and then later transported to Adiala jail on the 13th of July soon after they landed at the Lahore airport.

More Read: ECP Founds Election Information Centres