JARIT, Pakistan—It’s the same clipart that is used in medical schools and doctors’ offices across the world.
But it’s not for sale here.
In fact, it’s banned in this Pakistan province, the last place it’s been seen before.JARIT has a long history of censorship.
The province has been known as the “death penalty capital of the world,” where militants have targeted the police, military and civilians with roadside bombs and other attacks.
That has led to a wave of violent protests that have killed dozens of people and prompted thousands to flee.
It’s a place where the government is worried about its citizens, according to Mohammed Sadiq, a human rights lawyer who is also a journalist and activist.
But there are also fears that the violence has also drawn more young people to join the protest movement.
In a town called Qamishli, a young man, who goes by the nickname The Great Javed, said he joined the protests because he wanted to be part of a “new revolution” in Pakistan.
His brother, a lawyer who works in the city, said his brother joined because he is fed up with corruption and corruption of all kinds, including those involved in the medical industry.
The Great Jared’s mother, who is a journalist, says that his family is “not like any other people in this world.”
They are poor and have been living in a tent for many years, she told VICE News.
She also said she believes that The GreatJared is trying to be a part of the “new movement” because of his desire to fight corruption and oppression.JAMAICA’S LAWMAKER SAYS HE CANNOT GET BACK TO THE COUNTRYHe has been working in JAMAICA for over a decade, but his work is under attack in his home province.
According to a report by the BBC, the country’s Chief Lawyer, Muneer Abbasi, has said that he cannot get back to the country because of “government interference.”
The BBC also reported that Abbasi has threatened to withhold funds from law schools in the country and said that JAMAIC’s top law enforcement official had threatened him.
The law lawyer, who has been living and working in a refugee camp for years, says he is frustrated that there is so much anger in Jamaica against the government.
“This is my country, I have rights, I don’t have to live here anymore,” he told VICE.
Abbasi has also been under pressure to step down because of the attacks on the police and military.
His lawyer says he has not received any letters of support from the government, but has been forced to rely on the social media accounts of other lawyers.
Abrasi has said he does not want to lose his job, and has vowed to continue his work until his government respects his rights.
“The law is my weapon.
It can kill or it can kill me, but I am fighting for justice,” he said.