When will Islam become the official religion of Pakistan?

As the Muslim holy month of Ramadan draws to a close, many Pakistani newspapers have begun running stories about the coming apocalypse.

One of the most recent is the one published in Dawn, a Pakistani newspaper owned by the Muslim League.

This piece, entitled, “The end of Ramadan is near,” is filled with religious and apocalyptic predictions about the imminent demise of the Islamic nation.

“The Prophet (saw) has already prophesied that the end of the Muslim world will come and it will be a yearlong darkness,” one narrator warns.

“It will be the end for all Muslims.”

Other authors are equally apocalyptic.

“This time, Islam will become the state religion of the world and a global empire will be born.

The end of this month is coming,” one author tells readers.

“If Islam is not killed, it will take place within the next few days.”

A narrator warns of “a nuclear war.”

“If this nuclear war doesn’t start, it is possible that the world will be destroyed.

The Prophet (saws) foresaw the end and it is very likely that he will not be around to see it happen,” the author tells the reader.

Another narrator warns, “It is a dark and very dangerous time, and a nuclear war will begin soon.”

A fifth narrator warns that “the world will go dark and chaos will reign in it.”

One of these apocalyptic predictions comes from a young boy named Ahmed.

“I believe that the Prophet Muhammad (saw) will end Ramadan,” he tells the story.

“There is a time when people will be unable to eat because they will be deprived of their livelihoods and they will not have enough food.

This is when the people will begin to turn into wild animals and animals will become extinct.

And the people who will be left behind will be those who are ignorant and illiterate and will kill the Prophet.”

Another young boy tells the tale of a woman who is being persecuted by her family for wearing the hijab.

“We are all in the dark, but the Prophet (said) the darkness is darkness, and he is the light of the nations,” she says.

“And this darkness will be darkness until the end.

The darkness will come, the darkness will consume us, and the light will shine out.”

This narrative is written in a tone that is filled to the brim with religious rhetoric and apocalyptic talk.

Ahmed is right.

There is a chance that Ramadan could come to an end by the end, but it is not certain that it will.

The most important thing to note about this story is that the author doesn’t explain why it is the end that is coming, or why this apocalypse is imminent.

That would be irresponsible and would be inaccurate.

The article is published in a daily paper owned by Pakistan’s state-owned newspaper, the Dawn newspaper, which is considered one of the country’s most influential newspapers.

Dawn, which has an English-language version of the story, has the following editorial: “The time has come to make a declaration of the coming of the end,” the editorial reads.

“What follows is a warning that may or may not come true.”

But the article also contains an ominous warning about the looming apocalypse.

“As Ramadan draws closer, the Islamic calendar will be divided into six periods of fasting, seven days of mourning and one day of celebration,” the article reads.

The final time period will end with the end-of-the-world declaration of a new Islamic year, the article continues.

This final time in the Islamic world will end as well.

The Dawn editorial goes on to warn that “this is a terrible and dangerous time,” which it goes on and on to say “this time is coming.”

The article does not say what the prophecy of the prophet is about.

It is not clear whether it is about a global nuclear war or the end to Ramadan.

The only other article published in the Dawn editorial in 2017 was about the impending end of Islam and the coming end of Muhammad.

Dawn has previously published articles about the end times of the Prophet, the end days of Islam, and Islam as the world’s dominant religion.

But neither of those articles addressed the apocalyptic nature of the prophecy, or the likelihood that Islam would be killed by a nuclear explosion.

What the Dawn article does is to warn about the dangers that Islam poses to the world, and to suggest that Islam is a religion that should be kept in a state of darkness.

The newspaper also uses a phrase that many people who have read the story have come to associate with the Islamic holy month: “this has nothing to do with Ramadan.”

In the past, Muslim holy months have often been celebrated in the middle of Ramadan, so the Prophet was not celebrating in the midst of Ramadan.

However, the Prophet is often depicted in the context of Ramadan during the Islamic year of fasting and mourning, when Muslims are celebrating their deaths.

In the Dawn piece, Ahmed is also depicted as