Pervez Khattak, a prominent politician and former leader of Pakistan Tehreek-i-Insaf (PTI), has officially launched his own political party called Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf Parliamentarian (PTIP). The party was unveiled on Monday, marking a significant development in the political landscape of Pakistan.
A total of 57 members from both the provincial and national assemblies have joined PTIP to show their support for Pervez Khattak’s leadership. Some notable members who have joined the party include Ishtiaq Armar, Ziaullah Bangash, Ghazan Jamal, Agha Gandapur, Ahtesham Javed, Akbar, Ahmed Hussain Shah, Falak Naz, Ibrahim Khattak, Asiyah Asad, Malik Javed, and Arbab Waseem. Among the prominent figures in the party is former chief minister Mehmood Khan.
Pervez Khattak, who previously served as the chief minister of Khyber Pakhtunkhwa province and as the federal defense minister from 2018 to 2022, was expelled from PTI due to allegations of encouraging lawmakers to leave the party. Since then, he has been engaged in discussions with his former party colleagues and has been working towards organizing a significant event to showcase his new party.
The launch of PTIP marks a new chapter in Pervez Khattak’s political career and signifies his determination to continue his political journey with a new platform. With the support of various assembly members and influential figures, PTIP aims to make its mark in the political landscape of Pakistan.
As the news of Pervez Khattak’s new party spreads, it is expected to generate both excitement and curiosity among the political circles and the general public. The formation of a new political party often leads to realignments and shifts in power dynamics, making it an event of great interest for political observers.
The future trajectory of PTIP will largely depend on its ability to build a strong organizational structure, develop a clear political agenda, and garner support from the masses. As Pervez Khattak embarks on this new journey, it remains to be seen how his party will differentiate itself from existing political entities and what impact it will have on the political landscape of Pakistan.
In the coming weeks and months, PTIP is likely to hold rallies, engage in public outreach, and unveil its policies to attract supporters. The party’s performance in future elections will be a key indicator of its success and influence in Pakistani politics.
As Pervez Khattak takes the reins of PTIP, the political arena in Pakistan undergoes another transformation, adding to the already vibrant and dynamic nature of the country’s democracy.