Tareq zia biography of rory
This is the latest accepted revision , reviewed on 20 October Prothom Alo in Bengali.
August 15, Birthplace: Ziaur Rahman — Children: Tarique RahmanArafat Rahman Religion: She is the chairperson one of the largest Bangladeshi political parties, BNP. She is the magnificent female political leader around the country who leads her party with astute leadership quality. She is third of three sisters and two brothers born to her parents. Khaleda Zia started her school life at Dinajpur Mission Schol when she was five years old. Her party came to power again in She has been elected to five separate parliamentary constituencies in the general elections ofand In its list of the Most Powerful Women in the WorldForbes magazine ranked Zia at number 14 in number 29 in and number 33 in Following her government's term end inthe scheduled January elections were delayed due to political violence and in-fighting, resulting in a bloodless military takeover of the caretaker government.
During its interim rule, it charged Zia and her two sons with corruption. For the better part of the last two decades, Khaleda's chief rival has been Awami League leader Sheikh Hasina. The two women have alternated as non-interim prime ministers since He ruled untilwhen he was assassinated in a military coup.
When Sattar was ousted from the presidency by the military coup ofKhaleda Zia was elected chairperson. She was active in opposing what she and her supporters considered the military autocracy of Ershad during the s. Zia was detained more than seven times because of her protests against Ershad. She was the longest serving Prime Minister of Bangladesh as she served for 10 years.
A neutral caretaker government in Bangladesh oversaw elections on 27 February  that were broadly considered to be free, fair and truly democratic, following eight years of a military government. The BNP won seats,  11 short of a majority. As it was the only party capable of forming a government, Zia was sworn in as the country's first female prime minister on 20 March with the support of a majority of the deputies in parliament. The acting president Shahabuddin Ahmed granted Khaleda Zia nearly all of the powers that were vested in the president at the time, effectively returning Bangladesh to a parliamentary system in September With a unanimous vote, Parliament passed the 12th amendment to the Constitution in The BNP-led government formally restored the parliamentary system.
When the opposition boycotted the 15 February electionthe BNP had a landslide victory in the sixth Jatiya Sangshad. The short-lived parliament hastily introduced the Caretaker Government by passing the 13th amendment to the Constitution. The parliament was dissolved to pave the way for parliamentary elections within 90 days. Winning seats,  the BNP emerged as the largest opposition party in the country's parliamentary history.
The BNP formed a four-party alliance  on 6 January to increase its chances to return to power in the next general elections.
These included its former political foe the Jatiya Partyfounded by President Ershad after he led a military government, and the Islamic parties of Jamaat-e-Islami Bangladesh and the Islami Oikya Jot.
It encouraged protests against the ruling Awami League.
Many residents strongly criticized Zia and BNP for allying with Jamaat-e-Islami,  which had opposed the independence of Bangladesh in Zia was sworn in as the Prime Minister of Bangladesh. She worked on a day program to fulfill most of her election pledges to the nation. During this term, the share of domestic resources in economic development efforts grew. Bangladesh began to attract a higher level of international investment for development of the country's infrastructure, energy resources and businesses, including from the United States, Great Britain, and Japan.
Restoration of law and order was an achievement during the period.
Khaleda Zia promoted neighbourly relations in her foreign policy. She negotiated settlement of international disputes, and renounced the use of force in international relations. Bangladesh began to participate in United Nations international peacekeeping efforts. InForbes magazine featured her administration in a major story praising her achievements. The Bangladesh per capita national income rose to dollars. Foreign exchange reserve of Bangladesh had crossed 3 billion dollars from the previous 1 billion dollars.
The foreign direct investments of Bangladesh had risen to 2. The industrial sector of the GDP had exceeded 17 percent at the end of Zia's office. On 29 OctoberKhaleda Zia's term in office ended. In accordance with the constitution, a caretaker government would manage in the day interim before general elections.
On the eve of the last day, rioting broke out on the streets of central Dhaka due to uncertainty over who would become Chief Advisor head of the Caretaker Government of Bangladesh. Under the constitution, the immediate past Chief Justice was to be appointed. Mukhlesur Rahman Chowdhurythe Presidential Advisor, met with Zia and Sheikh Hasina, and other political parties to try to resolve issues and schedule elections.
His father was the 7th President of Bangladesh and his mother served as Prime Minister of Bangladesh. Now, Tarique is studying in Law at a University, London.
InRahman started his political career as a primary member of the party's Gabtali Upazila and later Bogra District committee member. Rahman actively assembled support for the party during the national elections ofwhen the transition was taking place from the autocratic ruling to the democratic government. After the BNP's success in the national elections of and the formation of the new government, Rahman was offered a senior role in the party as recognition of his contributions.
However, he was reluctant to take up a higher position in order to have enough time to strengthen the party at the grassroots level. For many years, he remained active in developing the Bogra units of the BNP. During the national elections ofthe party grassroots and the senior leadership requested Rahman to contest a constituency from Bogra.
But he declined the offer with a view to furthering his work at the grassroots levels and coordinating the election campaigns for his mother.
During the ruling of the Awami League government in —, Rahman mobilized movements against the actions of the government. He actively campaigned to address issues of economic deprivation and started championing a countrywide consultation program aimed at publicizing the plight of the people living in rural areas.
This large-scale program, the first in the history of Bangladesh of this nature, drove mass mobilization against the government, which in turn, played an instrumental role in fostering the return of the BNP to power. He established the secret ballot system in Bogra to elect leaders through open council. In the national elections held inthe party won a landslide victory with a two-thirds majority.
But he repeatedly refused and pledged to keep working within the party. After taking office as the Senior Joint General Secretary, Rahman launched a program called "Grassroots Level Conference" in every district of the country as well as "Divisional conferences" and "Upazila Conferences" aiming to be aware of the view of party workers.
He also attended hundreds of party meetings all over the country, with leaders of the party accompanying him in those meetings. While visiting inTungipara Upazila of Gopalganj DistrictRahman visited the tomb of Sheikh Mujibur Rahmanthe father of the nation of Bangladesh and paid respects on behalf of the BNP showing political tolerance. During this time, he personally signed response letters to the attendees at the various rallies.
These response letters contained regionally specific issues and discussion on how to address them. By the first week of April, signed 18, letters. Rahman also contributed towards establishing various welfare organizations. On 4 Januaryin a video message posted on YouTube Rahman called for a boycott of the January 5 general election in Bangladesh.
He said "The time has come for all of us to prevent and boycott the 5 January polls.