Birthday: October 5, 1952
Well known: Quotes By Imran Khan Cricketers
Age: 66 Years, 66 Year Old Males
Sun Sign: Libra
Otherwise called: Imran Khan Niazi
Conceived in: Lahore, West Punjab, Dominion of Pakistan
Well known as: 22nd PM of Pakistan
Tallness: 6’1″ (185 cm), 6’1″ Males
political belief system: Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf
Mate/Ex-: Bushra Maneka (m. 2018), Jemima Khan (m. 1995–2004), Reham Khan (m. 2015–2015)
father: Ikramullah Khan Niazi
mother: Shaukat Khanum
kin: Aleema Khanum, Rani Khanum, Rubina Khanum, Uzma Khanum
kids: Qasim Khan, Sulaiman Khan
City: Lahore, Pakistan
Imran Ahmed Khan Niazi is a Pakistani previous cricketer and the 22nd Prime Minister of Pakistan. He turned into a motivation to adolescents wandering into cricket. He rose to fame with his astounding ability as perhaps the best cricketer Pakistan has ever created. His adventure of changing from the greatest heartthrob of cricket to a persuasive government official is exceptionally noteworthy and spurring. He is attributed for driving Pakistan to its first since forever Cricket World Cup title in 1992, vanquishing England, in this manner being named as the best and noticeable cricket skipper of Pakistan. This hero cricketer astounded the world as a remarkable quick bowler and an extraordinary all-rounder, making the round of cricket progressively prominent in his nation. He exceeded expectations in the cricketing field, yet additionally in the political world and social ground. He resigned from cricket in 1992 and entered legislative issues by framing his very own gathering – Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf (Movement for Justice). He built up the main malignancy medical clinic, in Lahore, in the wake of losing his mom to the dangerous sickness. He is associated with raising assets for different wellbeing and instructive activities, turning out some assistance for the oppressed and meriting.
Adolescence and Personal Life
Imran Khan Niazi was conceived on October 5, 1952, in Lahore, into a wealthy Pashtun family to Ikramullah Khan Niazi and Shaukat Khanam.
He finished his tutoring from English-medium Aitchison College, Lahore, and went to Royal Grammar School Worcester, England, to seek after higher investigations.
He graduated in reasoning, legislative issues and financial matters from Keble College, University of Oxford, in 1975. Hailing from a cricketing family, he made the appearance as a young person in Pakistan and proceeded in England.
He made his test debut in the 1971 English arrangement in Birmingham, however neglected to make an imprint because of his not very great execution.
In 1974, he appeared in One Day International (ODI) in the Prudential Trophy and was chosen in the national group in the wake of coming back to Pakistan.
His amazing presentation against New Zealand and Australia during 1976-77 added to his quick achievement, which made him a noticeable quick bowler in Pakistan during the 1980s.
He was picked as the skipper of Pakistan cricket group in 1982. He performed terrifically as a quick bowler and all-rounder, driving his group to its first Test triumph against England, at Lord’s, following 28 years.
Under his captaincy, Pakistan won 14 out of 48 test matches played, missing out on 8 and 26 bringing about a draw. In the ODI variant, he played 139 matches, with 77 wins, 57 misfortunes, and one tie.
A pressure crack in his shin repelled him from cricket for a long time. He returned and gave Pakistan its first historically speaking Test arrangement win against India in 1987, trailed by Test arrangement win in England.
He resigned in 1987, however returned in 1988, upon Pakistan President General Zia-ul-Haq’s solicitation. He won a Test arrangement against West Indies and was announced ‘Man of the Series’ for his 23-wicket pull in 3 tests.
In 1991, he built up Shaukat Khanum Memorial Trust, a philanthropy association related with innovative work of malignancy and other related illnesses, named after his mom.
He resigned from cricket in 1992, with 3807 runs and 362 wickets in tests and 3709 runs and 182 wickets in ODI.
He entered governmental issues in 1997 by setting up his own gathering ‘Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf’ (PTI), as an activity to kill blunder and debasement in Pakistan.
He challenged in October 2002 decisions and was chosen as a Member Parliament from Mianwali.
In 2008, he established Namal College, a partner school of the University of Bradford and set up the ‘Imran Khan Foundation.’
During the 2013 decision battle, he began ‘Naya Pakistan Resolution’, after which his gathering represented a danger to the Pakistan Muslim League-Nawaz (PML-N).
He dismissed an idea to team up with the Pakistan Peoples Party (PPP).
He harmed his head and back after tumbling from a phase during a battle rally, four days preceding races and kept on casting a ballot bid from the clinic yet his gathering lost to the PML-N.
In the 2018 Pakistan general races, Imran’s gathering won the biggest number of seats overcoming the decision PML-N. He made vow as the 22nd Prime Minister of Pakistan on August 18, 2018.
His perspectives on cricket have been distributed in various British and Asian papers and Indian productions, including Outlook, Guardian, Independent, and Telegraph.
He is effectively associated with analysis on cricket matches for different games systems, similar to Star TV, BBC Urdu, and TEN Sports.
Records and Achievements
He turned into the saint of Pakistan in 1992 when he achieved his most prominent achievement winning the first ODI Cricket World Cup for Pakistan, vanquishing England in the finals, at Melbourne, in spite of experiencing a burst shoulder ligament.
This all-rounder’s triple in 75 tests, containing 3000 runs and 300 wickets, is said to be the second quickest record behind English player Ian Botham’s 72.
His reality records as a commander incorporate most wickets, best bowling strike rate and best bowling normal in test, and best bowling figures (8 wickets for 60 runs).
He got ‘The Cricket Society Wetherall Award’ for being the main all-rounder in English five star cricket, in 1976 and 1980.
He was respected with the ‘Sussex Cricket Society Player of the Year’ grant in 1985.
He was granted the second most astounding regular citizen grant, Hilal-e-Imtiaz, from the Government of Pakistan.
In 2004, he got the Lifetime Achievement Award at the Asian Jewels Awards, London, towards his help for different philanthropy programs.
He was given the Humanitarian Award at the 2007 Asian Sports Awards, in Kuala Lumpur, for setting up the main malignant growth medical clinic in Pakistan.
He got the unique silver celebration grant, alongside other cricket legends, at the debut Asian Cricket Council (ACC) Awards, in Karachi, in 2009.
In 2009, he was enlisted into the International Cricket Council (ICC) Hall of Fame, as a component of its centennial year festivity.
The Royal College of Physicians of Edinburgh granted him a privileged partnership, towards his endeavors for malignant growth treatment in Pakistan, in 2012.
He was announced ‘Individual of the Year 2012’ by Asia Society and recorded at #3 in the ‘best nine world pioneers’ by GlobalPost.
Individual Life and Legacy
He wedded English socialite Jemima Goldsmith in a conventional Islamic service in Paris, in May 1995, who changed over to Islam before marriage. The couple re-wedded in a common function in Richmond, following a month. They have two children – Sulaiman Isa (1996) and Kasim (1999). The couple finished their nine-year old marriage in June 2004, refering to challenges in adjusting to the Pakistani life, by Jemima, as the reason.
His choice to invasion into undeniable legislative issues struck his marriage, bringing about assaults by his rivals on the affection of being identified with Zionists, since Jemima’s dad was a Jewish.
In January 2015, he wedded British-Pakistani divorced person Reham Khan, a previous BBC climate young lady, in a mystery function at his living arrangement in Islamabad, in spite of complaints from his own family. The marriage was fleeting and both of them separated in October 2015
In February 2018, he wedded his profound consultant Bushra Manika
This cricket legend has a place with a cricketing family, which has delivered fruitful cricketers, as Javed Burki and Majid Khan, both being Oxford pass-outs and skippers of Pakistan national group.