Age, Biography and Wiki
Javed Nasir (Whitebeard - Bearded General - Tablighi Beard - White Beard) was born on 1936 in (Present day Pakistan), is an officer. Discover Javed Nasir's Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 87 years old?
|Popular As||Javed Nasir|
|Birthplace||Lahore, Punjab, British India (Present day Pakistan)|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 1936. He is a member of famous officer with the age years old group.
Javed Nasir Height, Weight & Measurements
At years old, Javed Nasir height not available right now. We will update Javed Nasir's Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Dating & Relationship status
He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don't have much information about He's past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.
Javed Nasir Net Worth
His net worth has been growing significantly in 2022-2023. So, how much is Javed Nasir worth at the age of years old? Javed Nasir’s income source is mostly from being a successful officer. He is from Pakistan. We have estimated Javed Nasir's net worth , money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2023||$1 Million - $5 Million|
|Salary in 2023||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2022||Pending|
|Salary in 2022||Under Review|
|Source of Income||officer|
Javed Nasir Social Network
In 2013, Nasir reportedly spoke against Afghan Taliban and the terrorism at the Supreme Court convention, and criticised the Taliban as an armed violent group and criticised them of supporting the violent terrorism for their cause, in a response to the church bombing.
In 2011, the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia demanded the custody of the former ISI director for his alleged support of the Inter-Services Intelligence activities in Bosnia and Herzegovina to Muslim fighters of Bosnia against the Serbian army in the 1990s, the Government of Pakistan has refused to hand Nasir to the UN tribunal, citing poor health.
In 2011, the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia demanded the custody of Nasir for his alleged authorization of the covert program to support to the Bosnian Army against the Serbian army in 1990s, the Government of Pakistan refused to hand Nasir to the UN tribunal, citing poor health and memory loss due to a road accident.
During this time, the Indian government led by Prime Minister P. V. Narasimha Rao levelled several accusations against him of supporting the Khalistan movement, the Indian Mafia and Dawood Ibrahim– the accusations he swiftly denied in 2008. At home, Nasir began facing accusations from Pakistan Peoples Party politicians of supporting the conservative Islamic agenda in the country.
In 2008, he appeared on the Geo News and denied any allegations of terror-supporting that was levelled on him during his time as Director ISI, when interviewed by Iftikhar Ahmad. At this detailed and hour-long interview, he was of the view of 9/11 was an inside job, and maintained on his stance on the suppressing of the free-energy by the U.S. and Pakistan Government.
In 2002–03, Nasir filed a lawsuit at the Anti Terrorism Court against the media corporations: the Daily Jang, and the News International, for character defamation when investigative articles published on him regarding monetary embezzlement when he managed the private hedge fund in Lahore.
In 1998, he was appointed as chairman of Sikh Gurdwara Prabandhak Committee, a pro-Sikhism organization in Pakistan promoting the religious activities of Sikhism. In October 1998, Prime Minister Sharif appointed him as his intelligence adviser but this appointment remained for short period of time. For sometime, he served on the security details as head of security for the Sharif family, but the PML(N)'s lawmakers and Sharif family cut off their links and distanced themselves from Nasir after the 9/11 terrorist attacks in the United States in 2001.
After his premature retirement, Nasir became a missionary for a Tablighi Jamaat, and went to the private sector where he managed and chaired the private equity firm and hedge fund, the Evacuee Trust Property Board (ETPB), when he was appointed on 14 July 1997 for a two-year contract.
In 1993, the United States formally registered their complaints to Pakistan when U.S. secretary of State James Baker written a memo to Prime Minister Sharif of putting his country on a terror watch list and was in danger of being listed as terror-supporting nation. Responding to the complaint, Prime Minister Sharif used diplomacy when he sent his Foreign Secretary Shahryar Khan and Pakistan Senator Akram Zaki to United States of assuring Pakistan's policy of not supporting the militancy in the region.
Following the removal of Prime Minister Sharif, the caretaker Prime Minister Balakh Sher Mazari fired and sacked Nasir from the directorship of the ISI, and President of Pakistan Ghulam Ishaq Khan approved his premature retirement from his military commission effective from on 13 May 1993— he only led the ISI for 13 months.
Lieutenant-General Javed Nasir (Urdu: جاويد ناصر; born 1936) HI(M), SBt, PEC), is a Pakistani retired engineering officer who served as the Director-General of the Inter-Services Intelligence (ISI), appointed on 14 March 1992 until 13 May 1993.
Known for being member of Tablighi Jamaat, Nasir gained national prominence as his role of bringing the unscattered mass of Afghan Mujahideen to agree to the power-sharing formula to form Afghan administration under President Mojaddedi in Afghanistan in 1992–93. Later, he played an influential and decisive role in the Bosnian war when he oversaw the covert military intelligence program to support the Bosnian Army against the Serbs, while airlifting the thousands of Bosnian refugees in Pakistan.
On 14 March 1992, Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif appointed Lt-Gen Nasir as the Director-General of the Inter-Services Intelligence (ISI) against the recommendations and wishes of General Asif Nawaz, then-chief of army staff (COAS). The appointment was seen a political motive for Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif since General Nasir had no experience in the intelligence gathering network and was virtually a ghost in country's intelligence community. At that time, Prime Minister Sharif had family relations with Lt-Gen. Nasir Javed, and knew him very well.
In April 1992, Lt-Gen. Nasir became an international figure when he played major role in amalgamating the unscattered Afghan mujahideen groups when the power-sharing formula was drafted. Due to his religiosity, Nasir used his persuasive power and motivational talks to agree to power-sharing formula and, witnessed to have successfully establishing an Afghan administration under cleric President Sibghatullah Mojaddedi in Kabul.
In the military and political circles, Nasir had a reputation to be a practising Muslim who would not compromise on the interests of Islam and Pakistan. In 1992–93, Nasir defied the UN arms embargo placed on Bosnia and Herzegovina when he successfully airlifted the POF's sophisticated anti-tank guided missiles, which helped the Bosnian Muslims to force the Serbs to lift the siege much to the annoyance of the U.S. government. While airlifting sophisticated anti-tank guided missiles to Bosnian Muslims, he pushed the Government of Pakistan to allow the Bosnian to immigration Pakistan.
In 1989, he was appointed as director-general of Frontier Works Organization (FWO) and supervised the civil construction of the Skardu International Airport that is 11,944 feet (3,641 m) above sea level. On 24 September 1991, Maj-Gen. Nasir was promoted as a three-star rank army general, having appointed to command the Corps of Engineers as its Eng-in-C at the Army GHQ in Rawalpindi. On 4 February 1992, Lieutenant-General Nasir was then posted as the chairman of the Pakistan Ordnance Factories at Wah in Punjab, Pakistan, until being appointed as the Director-General of the Inter-Services Intelligence (ISI).
In the military circles, Maj-Gen. Nasir was described as a "moderate person" who rediscovered Islam in 1986 during the midst of the Russian war in the neighboring Afghanistan. In 1988, Maj-Gen. Nasir gained public fame when he was appointed as inspector-general of engineering formation that investigated the environmental disaster befall at the military storage located in the Rawalpindi Cantonment. Against the United States, German and French military estimation, Maj-Gen. Nasir personally led his formation at the ground to clear out the entire storage containing the chemical and explosive materials, as well as the missile ordnance in mere two weeks.
After the third war with India in 1971, Maj. Nasir went to Australia where he attended and graduated in staff course from the Australian Army Staff College. In 1980s, he was sent to attend the National Defence University (NDU) in Islamabad, and graduated with MSc in Strategic studies. In 1983–90, Major-General Nasir joined the faculty of the Armed Forces War College of the National Defense University (NDU), which he instructed courses on war studies for seven years, eventually promoted as chief instructor.
In 1967, Nasir qualified as a licensed professional engineer (PE) by the Pakistan Engineering Council (PEC).
He was known to have served in the combat engineering formations during the second war with India in 1965 as army captain, and later served in the western front of the third war with India in 1971 as major.
Javed Nasir was born in Lahore, Punjab in British India on 22 December 1936, and is of the Kashmiri descent. After his intermediate from Government College, Lahore, Nasir joined the Pakistan Army and entered in the Pakistan Military Academy at Kakul in 1953. He was commissioned in the Corps of Engineers in 1956 and commanded a Sapper Platoon. Between 1957 and 1959 he was attached to the Frontier Force Regiment as an infantry officer, serving as Company 2 i/c and Staff Officer-Communications of an Infantry Battalion. He was attached to the East Pakistan Rifles as a Company Commander between 1959 and 1962. Thereafter he commanded a Pioneer Company attached to the Independent Engineering Brigade, Force Command Northern Areas Gilgit between 1962 and 1964. Promoted to Major in 1964, he was posted as an instructor at the Engineering Corps Recruit & Training Depot Risalpur. In the 1965 War he commanded a Sapper Company attached to the 12th Infantry Division (Pakistan) in Operation Grand Slam and was awarded the Tamgha-i-Jurat. After the War he was assigned to a Staff Position in the Quartermaster General office in the GHQ until the end of 1966 on account of recuperating from certain war injuries. He was then posted as a senior instructor in the Military College of Engineering, Risalpur until 1969. He attended the Command & Staff College Quetta for senior Command Course (to be eligible to command Battalions and Brigades) in 1969–1970. In 1970 he was Brigade Major of the 21st Infantry Brigade, 11th Infantry Division (Pakistan). Promoted to Lieutenant Colonel in 1971, he was posted to command a wing of the Pakistan Rangers in Lahore, and in this role he fought in the 1971 War and was awarded the Sitara-i-Imtiaz. Between 1973 and 1976 he commanded an Engineering Battalion attached to the 1st Armoured Division, Multan. He was promoted to Colonel in 1976. For a time between 1978 and 1980 he commanded an Infantry Battalion i.e. the 3rd Battalion, Azad Kashmir Regiment. He was thereafter posted as Colonel GS of the 25th Mechanized Division, Malir. He was promioted to Brigadier in 1981 and commanded the Independent Engineering Brigade at Gilgit until 1983. Thereafter he was posted as a Senior Instructor in Command & Staff College Quetta until 1985 until being promoted to Major General. His first assignment as Major General was as Major General - Engineering attached to the office of DGMO, GHQ. He gained commissioned as 2nd-Lt. in the Corps of Engineers of the Pakistan Army where his career is mostly spent.