Saturday, October 9, 2010

MPA Threat Video on Ary News

video

Friday, October 8, 2010

PPP – MPA – Nazim Shah in Hospital With 40 Peoples

By pakzila at 7 October, 2010, 6:10 pm

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aRr8FEswBwk&feature=player_embedded

Nazim Hussain Shah belongs to Multan, enter in Institute of Cardiology, Multan and disturb the hospital management. Destroy thins and custody doctor and broke the door. Police arrest four persons and report against them.

Cardiology institute MS seeks case against MPA

MULTAN, Oct 8: The Chaudhry Pervez Elahi Institute of Cardiology medical superintendent has submitted an application to police for filing an FIR against PPP MPA Syed Nazim Husain Shah for allegedly intervening in official work and damaging state property, and sought protection against any harm.

In his application addressed to Cantonment police station SHO Rizwan Khan, Dr Fazalur Rehman stated that on Oct 6, the MPA along with his men visited his office and started abusing him (Dr Fazal) and Punjab health secretary while discussing the case of Dr Ali Raza Gardezi, the former executive director of the institute. Dr Gardezi was suspended from service for his alleged involvement in some bogus recruitments.

Dr Rehman said the MPA threatened him with dire consequences when he was told that Dr Gardezi’s case would be decided by health secretary.

He said the MPA and his men entered the office of Dr Gardezi after breaking its door lock.

“It is requested that protection should be provided to me as a government employee and FIR should be lodged (against the MPA) for intervening in official work, damaging the government property and committing vandalism and terrorism,” the application said.

Mr Rehman said Dr Gardezi and Wasim Abbas Zaidi, a co-accused in the bogus recruitment case, would be responsible for any harm done to him.

Meanwhile, Cantonment police said no FIR had so far been lodged on the complaint of Dr Fazalur Rehman.

Former PPP MPA Dr Javed Siddiqi said Dr Gardezi’s office was locked despite the fact the Lahore High Court had suspended the notification of Punjab government regarding the cancellation of his posting as executive director. He termed the Punjab government’s act discriminatory against the people of Seraiki belt, warning of a ‘massive protest campaign’ on the issue.

He demanded Chief Justice Iftikhar Muhammad Chaudhry should take suo motu action against health secretary and MS Dr Fazalur Rehman. Dawn

PPP law maker harasses medical officer in Multan


MULTAN: Punjab Assembly member Nazim Hussain Shah harassed a Medical Superintendent (MS) at the Institute of Cardiology, SAMAA learnt on Wednesday.

Shah is a Pakistan Peoples Party leader; Multan is the home town of Prime Minister Syed Yousuf Raza Gilani.

According to details, MS Dr. Fazl-ur-Rehman suspended four officials, including Executive Director Ali Raza, but the medical officials obtained a stay order from the court. MS Rehman did not allow them to take charge.

According to Rehman, MPA Nazim Shah along with a dozen others reached the institute and broke the lock of the office.

Dr. Rehman has also alleged that the PPP law maker has issued him death threats. SAMAA

Monday, May 10, 2010

MIC Location in the Map

Angiography machine at MIC

MULTAN, May 4 2006: An angiography machine worth Rs45 million has reached the Multan Institute of Cardiology to make the state-of-the-art angiography and angioplasty facilities available in the district.

According to an official release issued on Thursday, the machine had been provided to the institute on the orders of Chief Minister Pervaiz Elahi. Its installation would save people from facing botheration of travelling to Lahore.

The staff required to operate the machine and a team of the company experts have also reached Multan to prepare a dust-free zone for air-conditioning, according to MIC project director Dr Mushtaq Husain Khan.

The facility of angiography and angioplasty would be operational within a month or 45 days after completion of work on the air-conditioning system, he added. —APP

Multan Institute of Cardiology’s PC-1 revised

MULTAN, Aug 30, 2003: The PC-1 (planning commission) for the Multan Institute of Cardiology has been revised to be presented before the provincial planning and development division for final approval.

The P&D department had raised certain objections to the PC-1 prepared by the management of the Nishtar Medical College and Hospital for the MIC, which included justification for the need to acquire two angiography machines and an ice cream plant.

However, the provincial government has recently appointed a full-time project director, Dr Naeem Tareen, at the MIC to carry out the project, which is the second of its kind in the province (after Lahore’s Punjab Institute of Cardiology).

Presenting the PC-1 contents to the P&D department officials the other day, Dr Tareen defended the proposal of acquiring two angiography machines for the MIC. He, however, agreed to the department’s objection to the demand of installation of an ice cream plant at the hospital.

Talking to Dawn on telephone from Lahore, Dr Tareen said, the cardiology institute in Multan, in fact, required four angioplasty machines in the long run. Initially, two machines would do, he added.

He said he had served as a cardiologist in the US for the most part of his professional life, but never seen an ice cream plant installed at any of the cardiology hospitals there.

The provincial health department, Dr Tareen said, had formally taken over possession of the Multan’s former commissioner’s house to build the proposed MIC over there. He said the old building structure of the house would have to be demolished to accommodate the MIC building in line with its architectural plan.

He said he knew the historical significance of the old structure of the commissioner’s house, which was once known as the Shish Mahal of Nawab Muzaffar Khan. “But architects are of the view that the MIC, according to its specifications, cannot be built without demolishing the old structure,” he added.

Dr Tareen said he had immediately demanded Rs10 million from the government to be able to pay fees of the consultants and spend on other initial works needed to gear up the project. Eight officials of the Nishtar Hospital had been deputed at the MIC to carry out the paper work and fulfil other requisites during its construction.

Dispelling the impression that he was alien to Multan, the MIC project director said: “Some people having vested interests aired rumours against me, even though I used to be the president of the Nishtar Alumni in the US.”