Murtaza Wahab Trolled After He Takes Credit For A Football Ground Built By Private Stakeholders

Murtaza Wahab Trolled After He Takes Credit For A Football Ground Built By Private Stakeholders

We all agree with the fact that plagiarism is unethical and it should be condemned. However, plagiarism of content is still prevalent around us. Every now and then we see such blatant incidents of plagiarism. From brands stealing other peoples’ precious work to artists fighting over copyright infringement with each other. Imitation is certainly not the sincerest form of flattery. When you’re putting someone else’s hard work as your own. Senator Murtaza Wahab recently claimed to have built a football ground by his party but there was more to it.

Political parties in Pakistan are infamous for taking sole credit for things that are actually a result of mutual or joint collaboration. It’s a pity that these parties don’t recognize the significance of giving credit where it is due.

The Pakistan People’s Party (PPP) leader recently posted a picture on Twitter. In the picture, he claimed that his party ‘established a beautiful football ground’. He asked people to guess where it was situated.

The football ground in Lyari was actually built and managed by private stakeholders by the name of Azfar Naqvi and Atia Naqvi in memory of their son. This was later explained by sports anchor Faizan Lakhani in his tweet.

Twitterati troll the Sindh Govt

Tweet of Murtaza Wahab on football ground was instantly noticed by many Pakistani social media users on Twitter. As a result, soon people started to educate the Spokesperson for the Sindh government in their own way.

Rectification of misunderstanding

Ahmer Naqvi, the individual who first retweeted regarding Senator Wahab’s post, has now shared another tweet to clear the misunderstanding. He has stated that he communicated with the senator. He has rectified the misunderstanding associated with the acronym PPP. It was Public Private Partnership instead of Pakistan Peoples Party.

It was initially thought that with PPP, Senator Wahab’s political party meant Pakistan People’s Party. However, this is not the case. PPP also stands for Public-Private Partnership. This also makes everyone laud the smart choice of words by the lawmaker.

It is evident that Senator Wahab might have meant Public-Private Partnership (PPP) in his tweet. However, it is important to note that his tweet is also misleading as the stadium is a year old and his statement is hard to believe.


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