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Langley's point of view was apparently ...
Langley's point of view was apparently shared by President Dwight D. Eisenhower, who on May 2, 1959, sent a note to Pakistan's president, Malik Firoz Khan Noon, delivered by Langley.
Let's Start Thinking - Political Transitions and Instability in Pakistan
Prime Miniser, Malik Feroz Khan Noon
Malik Feroz Khan Noon replaces Prime Minister I. I. Chundrigar on Dec 16, 1957
Story of Pakistan | Feroz Khan Noon
Malik Feroz Khan Noon belonged to one of the most influential landlord families of Punjab.
He was born in 1893.
After receiving his early education from Aitchison College, Lahore, he went to London from where he did his Masters in 1916.
During his stay in London he also passed his Bar-at-Law exams.
On his return, Noon practiced law at Lahore High Court from 1917 to 1926.
He then joined politics and was appointed as Minister of Health and Education in the Punjab Cabinet.
He served as High Commissioner for India in London from 1936 to 1941.
He was appointed as a member of the Viceroy's Executive Council in 1941 and retained the position till 1945.
Simultaneously, he held the position of Defense Minister of India from 1942 to 1945.
He was the first Indian to be raised to that prestigious position during the British rule.
performed the role assigned to him in a successful manner.
Story of Pakistan | Malik Feroz Khan Noon Becomes Prime Minister
Home> 1947 - 1958> Malik Feroz Khan Noon Becomes Prime Minister
Malik Feroz Khan Noon
Becomes Prime Minister
Malik Feroz Khan Noon Becomes Prime Minister
On December 16, 1957, Malik Feroz Khan Noon
took over the office of Prime Minister from Chundrigar.
Malik Feroz Khan Noon
was the last in the line of Prime Ministers under the President-ship of Iskander Mirza.
Being the leader of the Republican group in the National Assembly, Noon
came to power by forging an alliance with five different political groups, Awami League
, National Awami Party, Krishak Sramik Party, National Congress and the Scheduled Caste Federation
Though the coalition was dependent on the support of such a large number of political parties, it was able to form a stable government.
The Noon Cabinet was fortunate to have the support of the Bengali and Punjabi group of politicians, reaching an accord between them for the first time.
H. S. Suhrawardy's Awami League Party assured full cooperation to the cabinet of Feroz Khan Noon.
President Iskander Mirza was distressed by the alliance of Suhrawardy and Noon.
This brought an end to the term of Malik Feroz Khan Noon
, which lasted for less than a year.
H.S. Suhrawardy was never the foreign ...
H.S. Suhrawardy was never the foreign minister: Sir Malik Firoz Khan Noon was his foreign minister when the Awami League leader was prime minister.