Usman Dar is allegedly being held unlawfully:PTI demands his immediate release

Usman Dar

Usman Dar was allegedly “abducted” according to a statement released by Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf (PTI) on Saturday in response to allegations of forced disappearances involving its leadership.

Usman Dar, the leader of the erstwhile ruling party, must be located and brought before a judge.

The statement read, “First it was Aoun Abbas Buppi, then Sadaqat Abbasi, and now Usman Dar has been abducted.”

It is important to note that a number of PTI leaders and employees have encountered legal difficulties since the May 9 riots because of the attacks on army sites.

After Imran Khan, the deposed prime minister and head of the PTI, was taken into custody in connection with the £190 million settlement case, riots broke out on May 9 in several locations across the nation. For their involvement in acts of violence and assaults on military installations, hundreds of PTI employees and senior executives were imprisoned.

Miscreants targeted military and civilian buildings during the riots, notably Jinnah House and the General Headquarters (GHQ) in Rawalpindi.

The demonstrators were to be tried under the Army Act after May 9 was dubbed “Black Day” by the military.

Ex PM Imran Khan Arrest in a Political War

A special Joint Investigation Team (JIT) looked into the May 9 incident. The PTI chairman and former prime minister was also examined. He is currently detained in Attock jail in the “cipher case.” For the offenses included in the first information report (FIR) under sections 121 (waging or attempting to wage war or aiding in the waging of war against Pakistan), 131 (abetting mutiny or attempting to seduce a soldier, sailor, or airman from his duty), and 146 (rioting), Khan had been interrogated by the JIT.

For his suspected involvement in attacks on Askari Tower, Shadman police station, and torching of Pakistan Muslim League-Nawaz’s (PML-N) headquarters, the PTI chairman was also under investigation for violations of sections 120, 120-A, 120-B, 121-A, 505, 153, 153-A, 153-B, and 107 of the Penal Code.