only hope that the fear of total destruction of their cherished institutions might induce the army and other elite groups to recognize and accept the ultimate power and aspirations of the people. Once this is accomplished, it should not be so difficult for Pakistan to manage its affairs through normal constitutional means and to develop a broad based self-sustained economy.
Ayub Khan, M. (1967) Friends not Masters: A Political Autobiography, New York: Oxford University Press.
Economist (1954) London, October 30.
Haq, M. (1966) The Strategy of Economic Planning: A Case Study of Pakistan, Karachi: Oxford University Press.
Haque, A. O. (1969) "Education Disparities in Pakistan," Government of Pakistan, Forum on Education, Islamabad (December 20).
Jennings, Sir W. I. (1955) Special Reference number 1, Federal Court of Pakistan.
Papanek, G., Schydlowsky, D. M., and Stern, J. J. (1971) Decision Making forEconomic Development: Text and Cases, Boston: Houghton Mifflin.
Times (1954) London, November 1.
Questia, a part of Gale, Cengage Learning. www.questia.com
Book title: The Political Economy of Corruption.
Contributors: Arvind K. Jain - Editor.
Place of publication: New York.
Publication year: 2001.
Page number: 154.
This material is protected by copyright and, with the exception of fair use, may
not be further copied, distributed or transmitted in any form or by any means.