• S. H. Steinberg
Part of the The Statesman’s Yearbook book series (SYBK)


CONSTITUTION AND GOVERNMENT. Pakistan, on 23 March 1956, was proclaimed an Islamic republic, after the Constituent Assembly had adopted the draft constitution on 29 Feb. The Republic of Pakistan continues her full membership of the Commonwealth of Nations, accepting the Queen as the symbol of the free association of its independent member nations and, as such, the Head of the Commonwealth.


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Books of Reference

  1. Ahmad, K. S., A Orography of Pakistan. OUP, 1964Google Scholar
  2. Anwar, H. K., Presidential government in Pakistan. 2nd ed. Lahore, 1964Google Scholar
  3. Callard, K., Pakistan. London, 1957Google Scholar
  4. Choudhury, G. W., Democracy in Pakistan. Univ. of British Columbia. 1963Google Scholar
  5. Department of Films and Publications, Transport and Communications in Pakistan. Karachi, 1966Google Scholar
  6. Hussain, A., Pakistan: its ideology and foreign policy. London, 1966Google Scholar
  7. Jennings, Sir Ivor, Constitutional Problems in Pakistan. OUP, 1957Google Scholar
  8. Khalid bin Sayeed. Pakistan, the Formative Phase. Karachi. 1961Google Scholar
  9. Office of the Economic Adviser, Pakistan—basic facts. Rawalpindi, 1966Google Scholar
  10. Qureshi, A. I., Pakistan: the road to prosperity, 1959–64. Lahore, 1965Google Scholar
  11. Stephens, L, Pakistan. New York. 1968Google Scholar
  12. Suleri, Zia-ud-din Ahmad, Politicians and Ayub: a survey of Pakistani politics from 194S to 1964. Lahore, 1965Google Scholar
  13. Tayyeb, A., Pakistan: a political geography. London, 1966Google Scholar
  14. Williams, L. F. R., The State of Pakistan. 2nd ed. OUP, 1966Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1967

Authors and Affiliations

  • S. H. Steinberg
    • 1
  1. 1.The Royal Historical SocietyUSA

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