Tuesday, leader of Opposition in the Sindh Assembly and Central Vice President PTI Haleem Adil Sheikh exchanged hot words with the administrative staff of Quaid-e-Azam House Museum.
While visiting the Quaid-e-Azam House, Haleem Adil Sheikh got into a verbal tussle with the administrative officer. The heated argument sparked over the matter of Quaid-e-Azam House Museum’s commercial use.
On Twitter, Haleem Adil Sheikh uploaded a video of the encounter. According to the video footage, the leader of Opposition Sindh Assembly indulged in a shouting match with the staff.
As per Sheikh, the PPP wants to “make Baba Qaum’s house an annex of Zardari House after selling the whole of Sindh.”
He also stated that the Sindh government is destroying the national heritage by setting up an excavating machine in the museum’s library. However, the accusations did not sit well with the administrative officer, and an argument broke out.
سندھ حکومت نے قائداعظم ہاؤس میوزیم کو بھی بیچنے کی تیاری کرلی کھدائی کے لیے مشین اور لائبریری میں دفتر قائم کردیا گیا قومی ورثے کو بھی تباہ کیا جارہا ہے رٹائرڈ لوگوں کو بٹھا کر ہر غلط کام سندھ حکومت کروارہی ہے pic.twitter.com/HHQBo4gtXT
— Haleem Adil Sheikh (@HaleemAdil) September 21, 2021
Haleem Adil Sheikh’s criticism of the Sindh government
The Opposition leader is known for his strong words against the Sindh government. He frequently levels accusations against PPP and considers it responsible for the dire condition of Sindh.
Recently, on the arrival ceremony of 40 Green Line Buses to Karachi, Sheikh lambasted the Sindh government for making no improvements in the transport sector of the city.
Moreover, he said PPP plundered the national exchequer “ruthlessly” and deprived the people of Sindh of even the basic facilities.
Similarly, Haleem Adil Sheikh alleged the PPP-led Sindh government of patronizing the illegal trade of narcotics and gangs of dacoits. Furthermore, he said the PPP-led Sindh government ruined the province.
He highlighted the rapid spread of AIDS, dying children in Thar, government hospitals selling medicines in the market, while roads, schools, and other infrastructure were in dilapidated condition.