Taking the wonders of science and technology to new heights, the Science and Technology Ministry has created an App called ‘Fawad Chaudhry App’ which can predict election results and the brewing storm of turncoats in the country. Already, the ministry has successfully launched, and equally successfully crashed, an App of the lunar calendar which clearly states on which date, the moon of a specific month will be sighted and when Eid will fall and when will not. Just within hours of its launch, which gained landslide approval by holiday-seeking sarkari mulazims, the App was religiously rejected by Ruet-i-Hilal Committee chairman, Mufti Moneebur Rehman. Undeterred, the ministry, however, has launched the Fawad Chaudhry App, which has instantly gained a high approval among political circles – both in the opposition and the treasury.
The App works in all seasons, but most effectively in the election season.
How does it work?
One needs to insert the picture and name of a politician in the App. Within seconds, the App reviews the personality in question, their statements, family background, election record and the positions held in different governments.
The App is likely to do a roaring business in the upcoming Local Government elections in Punjab where most of the local council leaders affiliated with the PML-N are likely to become Fawad Chaudhry of their areas.
Who created the App?
The inventor of the App is a known software-cum-hardware developer institute, whose name is known to everyone but no one wants to take their name. Hopefully, this explanation will work for our both intelligent and goof readers.
Most searched people in the App
The Fawad Chaudhry App has so far reviewed dozens of times Javed Hashmi, Shah Mahmood Qureshi, Dr Firdous Ashiq Awan, Khosas, Mazaris, Legharis and so on. The App turns slow and often stops working whenever the pictures of Nawaz Sharif, Shahbaz Sharif and Chaudhry Nisar are inserted for reviews. It means something is going to happen with these personalities sooner or later. When we inserted the pictures of Wattoos of Okara, the App gave a high five and extra bonus points.
Call them turncoats or whatsoever; fair-weather friends are no endangered birds in Pakistani politics. Jumping parties, hopping across coalitions, returning home after defections to warm welcomes: everything is kosher, says Times of India about the Indian politicians.
But Pakistani turncoats are a different breed. They change parties to be laundered and get away from accountability watchdog.