The Latest About Faizan Haq
November 17 2016, The Buffalo News addresses contentious issues that may experience dramatic changes under the Trump Administration Exert ” Muslims Muslims […]
August 15, 2016 “US based analyst Professor Faizan Haq has lauded services of Pakistan army in the war against terrorism […]
December 4, 2015 “Professor Faizan Haq teaches courses at Buffalo State College and at the University at Buffalo and also […]
October 23rd, 2012 A WBFO article discussing how WNY Muslims can use the media to spread awarnes and education on […]
The Collective News Editorials
By: Faizan Haq, Editor-in-Chief What does it take to make a territory a state of the United States? How long do we need. I am not talking about legalities or constitutional procedure; I’m talking about the moral argument. There is a territory that has been a part of America for over a century. The people there are told they are Americans. They are asked to defend the country. They pay some taxes. But they still don’t have representation in Congress or Senate. Why is that?
By: Faizan Haq, Editor-in-Chief Can we really blame our elected officials for compromising their ethics or selling their positions on issues to the highest bidder from campaign contributors? Shall we blame ourselves for creating an environment where content-rich advertisements and manipulated popular media are deciding our votes? What alternative does a candidate have, but to spend tons of money to campaign and reach out to our content addiction, regardless of the cost that we all end up paying, directly or indirectly?
By: Faizan Haq, Editor-in-Chief When do we get to work and stop yapping online? Are we setting up a work culture where our productivity is measured by our social media posts rather than the work we’re supposed to be doing? The ethics of a culture starts at the highest level. In today’s world anything you put in writing lives forever and has consequences both personally and professionally. Does this caution apply to the highest office of the country?
The Rohingya “the Muslim ethnic minority often called the world’s most persecuted people,” wrote Doug Bock Clark, in the Post Magazine. Have been attacked and killed by the Myanmar Army and Police Force who have been accused of extrajudicial killings, gang rapes, arson and infanticides. On “December 5, 2017 the United Nations’ human rights chief, Zeid bin Ra’ad, announced that the Rohingya persecution may constitute genocide under international human rights laws.”