When it comes to Qatif, the region is a “national treasure”
QATIF, Pakistan – We’ve been talking about the QatIF for a while now.
We have seen it on the news every week.
There is something about Qatifi, or the Qats, that makes everyone think.
It’s a place with a huge amount of history.
They are the largest Shia Muslim country in the world, and their territory extends into the heart of Pakistan, the country’s most populous province.
The Qatis have a strong sense of pride and identity, and they’ve managed to survive for a long time.
As such, they’ve always had an interesting history.
The Qatas fought the British and Indian forces for the right to remain a part of India and became part of Pakistan in 1947.
Then, in 1960, the British military occupied the province and took control of the region, forcing the Qati’s into exile in Saudi Arabia.
Qatis lived in fear for their lives, and as such, many fled their homes and settled in Saudi, Afghanistan and elsewhere.
Over time, the Qatis have grown increasingly resentful of the foreign domination, and a number of Qatibas started taking up arms to fight against the foreign invaders.
After the 1979 invasion of Afghanistan, the Iranian regime decided that the Qatan’s own history was being erased.
With the support of the Pakistani government, the armed group began the first major offensive in the country since 1949, and today, it is known as the Islamic Emirate of Pakistan (IMP).
There are currently around 20,000 Qatims fighting in the region today.
But what exactly does the Qatrais fight for?
And why does it matter?
The Qatrai people are a relatively small group of people living in a sparsely populated area of the Arabian Peninsula, which is located in the heartland of the Muslim world.
Most of the country is under their control, and for many, Qatim history has a strong impact on their daily lives.
For them, the war with the foreign forces in Afghanistan was the beginning of a struggle for their own independence.
Today, Qatras have to cope with the fact that they are part of a multi-ethnic, multi-religious country.
Their identity is a complex one, with their people living as a nomadic tribe that is also heavily reliant on agriculture and agriculture exports.
Despite this, they are proud of their ancient traditions and the way they have survived in a place where the majority of people live in poverty.
“We are the people of the Qataif, we are the Arabs of the South East, the Arabs from the North East, from the Punjab,” a young Qatifa told Al Jazeera.
“It is a region where all the Arabs live together.”
What makes them different?
The history of Qats in Pakistan dates back to the days of the Mughal empire.
During the Mysore period, Qats ruled most of South Asia and most of the subcontinent.
From the late 17th century onwards, the Muthas adopted the Qatta dialect of Urdu, which they had brought over from India.
However, they still had a strong presence in the south-west and had a few local tribesmen in the area, who also spoke Urdu.
In 1848, they set up their own kingdom in the Indian state of Bihar, called Qataisar, and it is still a part-time monarchy today.
Qatifa Qats have traditionally lived in rural areas and have never moved far from their homeland.
These areas, in addition to being the heartlands of the qatibah, have been home to a large number of tribespeople, such as the Qattis, the Balochis, and other tribespeople who lived in the north-east.
This region has also been the region of the oldest qatabas, who were established in the late 16th century.
Nowadays, the qattas live in villages around the town of Karamat and have a number that they keep as a family.
Although many qatims are now living in large towns and cities, they do still keep to their traditional ways of living.
Some Qatish families have migrated to Pakistan, and in many cases, their children have been educated in the local language.
What does it mean to be a Qat?
Qatim society has a complex and long history.
Qatism is a religion based on the belief in a god who created the world and who is a great protector of the earth.
When the Mists swept through the Arabian peninsula, many Qatisms, or Muslims, fled their ancestral homes in Afghanistan, Afghanistan, Pakistan and India.
They migrated to Saudi Arabia, and then to India.