Elections 2013 Results And Party Position In National Assembly

Following are the general election results 2013 for Pakistan National Assembly  held on (today) 11th may 2013. See which party got the most seats and win from which cities or villages. Complete score card of Election Results 2013 for Pakistan National Assembly (NA).

Khyber Pukhtunkhwa KPK  (Total Seats 35)

Name of City & Constituencies Winner Party
Winner Candidates
NA-1 Peshawar-I  PTI  Imran Khan  90434
NA-2 Peshawar-II  PTI  Hamid Ul Haq  78948
NA-3 Peshawar-III   PTI  Sajid Nawaz  67214
NA-4 Peshawar-IV  Awaited
NA-5 Nowshera-I  PTI  Pervez Khattak  69873
NA-6 Nowshera-II  PTI  Siraj Muhammad Khan  54140
NA-7 Charsadda-I  JUI (F)  Muhammad Gohar Shah  53492
NA-8 Charsadda-II Qaumi Watan Party (Sherpao)  Aftab Ahmad Khan Sherpao 37005
NA-9 Mardan-1  ANP  Amir Haider Khan  44701
NA-10 Mardan-II  PTI  Ali Muhammad Khna  46236
NA-11 Mardan-III  Awaited
NA-12 Swabi-I  Awami Jamhuri Ittehad Pakistan  Usman Khan Tarrakai  56148
NA-13 Swabi-II  Awaited
NA-14 Kohat  Awaited
NA-15 Karak  Awaited
NA-16 Hangu  PTI  Khial Zaman  23909
NA-17 Abbottabad-I  PTI  Dr Azhar Khan Jadoon  96185
NA-18 Abbottabad-II  Awaited
NA-19 Haripur  PTI  Raja Aamer Zaman  116579
NA-20 Mansehra-I  Awaited
NA-21 Mansehra-II  PML (N)  Capt R Muhammad Safdar  90408
NA-22 Battagram  JUI (F)  Qari Mohammad yousif  18075
NA-23 Kohistan  Independent  Sarzameen  16766
NA-24 D.I.Khan  JUI (F)  Molana Fazal Ur Rehman  91834
NA-25 D.I.Khan-cum-Tank  Awaited
NA-26 Bannu  Awaited
NA-27 Lakki Marwat  Awaited
NA-28 Bunair  JI  Sher Akbar Khan  28264
NA-29 Swat-I   PTI  MURAD SAEED  88291
NA-30 Swat-II  Awaited
NA-31 Shanglapar  PML (N)  IBADULLAH  29728
NA-32 Chitral  All PML  Iftikhar ud Din  29772
NA-33 Upper Dir-cum-Lower Dir                     JI  Sahibzada Tariq Ullah  41573
NA-34 Lower Dir  JI  Shahib Zada Muhammad Yaqub  46968
NA-35 Malakand

Fata (Total Seats 14)

NA-36 Tribal Area-I
NA-37 Tribal Area-II
NA-38 Tribal Area-III
NA-39 Tribal Area-IV
NA-40 Tribal Area-V
NA-41 Tribal Area-VI
NA-42 Tribal Area-VII
NA-43 Tribal Area-VIII
NA-44 Tribal Area-IX
NA-45 Tribal Area-X
NA-46 Tribal Area-XI
NA-47 Tribal Area-XII

Federal   (Total Seats  02)

NA-48 Islamabad-I
NA-49 Islamabad-II

Punjab  (Total Seats  145)

NA-50 Rawalpindi-I
NA-51 Rawalpindi-II
NA-52 Rawalpindi-III
NA-53 Rawalpindi-IV
NA-54 Rawalpindi-V
NA-55 Rawalpindi-VI
NA-56 Rawalpindi-VII
NA-57 Attock-I
NA-58 Attock-II
NA-59 Attock-III
NA 60 Chakwal I
NA-61 Chakwal-II
NA-62 Jhelum-I
NA-63 Jhelum-II
NA-64 Sargodha-I
NA-65 Sargodha-II
NA-66 Sargodha-III
NA-67 Sargodha-IV
NA-68 Sargodha-V
NA-69 Khushab-I
NA-70 Khushab-II
NA-71 Mianwali-I
NA-72 Mianwali-II
NA-73 Bhakkar-I
NA-74 Bhakkar-II
NA-75 Faisalabad-I
NA-76 Faisalabad-II
NA-77 Faisalabad-III
NA-78 Faisalabad-IV
NA-79 Faisalabad-V
NA-80 Faisalabad-VI
NA-81 Faisalabad-VII
NA-82 Faisalabad-VIII
NA-83 Faisalabad-IX
NA-84 Faisalabad-X
NA-85 Faisalabad-XI
NA-86 Chiniot (Jhang-I)
NA-87 Jhang-II
NA-88 Jhang-III
NA-89 Jhang-IV
NA-90 Jhang-V
NA-91 Jhang-VI
NA-92 T.T.Singh-I
NA-93 T.T.Singh-II
NA-94 T.T.Singh-III
NA-95 Gujranwala-I
NA-96 Gujranwala-II
NA-97 Gujranwala-III
NA-98 Gujranwala-IV
NA-99 Gujranwala-V
NA-100 Gujranwala-VI
NA-101 Gujranwala-VII
NA-102 Hafizabad-I
NA-103 Hafizabad-II
NA-104 Gujrat-I
NA-105 Gujrat-II
NA-106 Gujrat-III
NA-107 Gujrat-IV
NA-108 M.B.Din-I
NA-109 M.B.Din-II
NA-110 Sialkot-I
NA-111 Sialkot-II
NA-112 Sialkot-III
NA-113 Sialkot-IV
NA-114 Sialkot-V
NA-115 Narowal-I
NA-116 Narowal-II
NA-117 Narowal-III
NA-118 Lahore-I
NA-119 Lahore-II
NA-120 Lahore-III
NA-121 Lahore-IV
NA-122 Lahore-V
NA-123 Lahore-VI
NA-124 Lahore-VII
NA-125 Lahore-VIII
NA-126 Lahore-IX
NA-127 Lahore-X
NA-128 Lahore-XI
NA-129 Lahore-XII
NA-130 Lahore-XIII
NA-131 Sheikhupura-I
NA-132 Sheikhupura- cum- Nankana
NA-133 Sheikhupura-II
NA-134 Sheikhupura- cum-Nankana Sahib-II
NA-135 Nankana Sahib-I
NA-136 Nankana Sahib-cum- Sheikhupura
NA-137 Nankana Sahib-II
NA-138 Kasur-I
NA-139 Kasur-II
NA-140 Kasur-III
NA-141 Kasur-IV
NA-142 Kasur-V
NA-143 Okara-I
NA-144 Okara-II
NA-145 Okara-III
NA-146 Okara—IV
NA-147 Okara-V
NA-148 Multan 1
NA-149 Multan II
NA-150 Multan-III
NA-151 Multan-IV
NA-152 Multan-V
NA-153 Multan-VI
NA-154 Lodhran-I
NA-155 Lodhran-II
NA-156 Khanewal-I
NA-157 Khanewal-II
NA-158 Khanewal-III
NA-159 Khanewal-IV
NA-160 Sahiwal-I
NA-161 Sahiwal-II
NA-162 Sahiwal-III
NA-163 Sahiwal-IV
NA-164 Pakpattan-I
NA-165 Pakpattan-II
NA-166 Pakpattan-III
NA-167 Vehari-I
NA-169 Vehari-III
NA-170 Vehari-IV
NA-171 D.G.Khan-I
NA-172 D.G.Khan-II
NA-173 D.G.Khan-III
NA-174 Rajanpur-I
NA-175 Rajanpur-II
NA-176 Muzaffargarh-I
NA-177 Muzaffargarh-II
NA-178 Muzaffargarh-III
NA-179 Muzaffargarh-IV
NA-180 Muzaffargarh-V
NA-181 Layyah-I
NA-182 Layyah-II
NA-183 Bahawalpur-I
NA-184 Bahawalpur-II
NA-185 Bahawalpur-III
NA-186 Bahawalpur-IV
NA-187 Bahawalpur-V
NA-188 Bahawalnagar-I
NA-189 Bahawalnagar-II
NA-190 Bahawalnagar-III
NA-191 Bahawalnagar-IV
NA-192 R.Y.Khan-I
NA-193 R.Y.Khan-II
NA-194 R.Y.Khan-III
NA-196 R.Y.Khan-V
NA-197 R.Y.Khan-VI

Sindh (Total Seats 61)

NA-198 Sukkur-I
NA-199 Sukkur-II
NA-200 Ghotki-I
NA-201 Ghotki-II
NA-202 Shikarpur-I
NA-203 Shikarpur-II
NA-204 Larkana-I
NA-205 Larkana-II
NA-206 Larkana-III
NA-207 Larkana-IV
NA-208 Jacobabad-I
NA-209 Jacobabad-II
NA-210 Jacobabad-III
NA-211 Naushero Feroze-I
NA-212 Naushero Feroze-II
NA-213 Nawabshah-I
NA-214 Nawabshah-II
NA-215 Khairpur-I
NA-216 Khairpur-II
NA-217 Khairpur-III
NA-218 Hyderabad-I
NA-219 Hyderabad-II
NA-220 Hyderabad-III
NA-221 Hyderabad-IV
NA-222 Hyderabad-V
NA-223 Hyderabad-VI
NA-224 Badin-I
NA-225 Badin-II
NA-226 Mirpurkhas-I
NA-227 Mirpurkhas-II
NA-228 Mirpurkhas-III
NA-229 Tharparkar-I
NA-230 Tharparkar-II
NA-231 Dadu-I
NA-232 Dadu-II
NA-233 Dadu-III
NA-234 Sanghar-I
NA-235 Sanghar-II
NA-236 Sanghar-III
NA-237 Thatta-I
NA-238 Thatta-II
NA-239 Karachi-I
NA-240 Karachi-II
NA-241 Karachi-III
NA-242 Karachi-IV
NA-243 Karachi-V
NA-244 Karachi-VI
NA-245 Karachi-VII
NA-246 Karachi-VIII
NA-247 Karachi-IX
NA-248 Karachi-X
NA-249 Karachi-XI
NA-250 Karachi-XII
NA-251 Karachi-XIII
NA-252 Karachi-XIV
NA-253 Karachi-XV
NA-254 Karachi-XVI
NA-255 Karachi-XVII
NA-256 Karachi-XVIII
NA-257 Karachi-XIX
NA-258 Karachi-XX

Baluchistan  (Total Seats 15)

NA-259 Quetta
NA-260 Quetta-cum-Chagai-cum-Mastung
NA-261 Pishin-cum-Ziarat
NA-262 Killa Abdullah
NA-263 Loralai
NA-264 Zhob-cum-Killa-Sherani Saifullah
NA-265 Sibi-cum-Kolhu-cum-Dera Bugti
NA-266 Nasirabad
NA-267 Kachhi
NA-268 Kalat-cum-Mastung Haidri
NA-269 Khuzdar
NA-270 Awaran-cum-Lasbella
NA-271 Kharan-cum-Panjgur
NA-272 Kech-cum-Gwadar
NA-273 Kachhi

Reserved seats for women (59)

Khyber Pukhtunkhwa (8)
Fata (0)
Federal (0)
Punjab (34)
Sindh (14)
Balochistan (3)
Reserved seats for non-muslim (10)

10 reasons why PTI has my vote

I have never voted for anything in my life, yet on May 11, 2013, I will cast my vote for the first time in the upcoming general elections of Pakistan and that too for Imran Khan’s Pakistan Tehreek-i-Insaf (PTI) political party.

In my home city of Karachi, conversations with Pakistani citizens from all walks of life, such as rickshaw and taxi drivers, store vendors, bakers, mechanics, teachers, doctors, artists, and bankers, all reveal a genuine fervour for voting for PTI.

Most of these people have even talked about plans of rounding up friends and family members on Election Day, so that they can make a festive event out of voting.

Even the ‘burger bachaas’ I know have sworn to take time out of their extremely taxing and ‘baked’ sessions of World of War Craft, to vote for PTI. As one acquaintance expressed through his ‘tutti frutti’ language skills,

“I am ready to chalo chalo with Imran, yo!”

It is true that some have been left shaken by the recent bombings at the political hotspots in the city, but it seems that for many, the acts of terrorism have actually strengthened the resolve to vote for change.

Here are 10 reasons why you should vote for PTI:

1. A chance to break a vicious pattern:

With political dynasties and military dictators taking turns at playing ‘pin the tail on the donkey’ with Pakistan, it seems that many Pakistanis abstained from voting in past elections, simply because choosing between candidates was like deciding between The Joker or Lex Luthor.

Although Imran Khan has been in politics for many years, the former cricketer’s political net run rate has been below par in previous campaigns. Now, for the first time in his career, Khan is running in with the momentum of a fast bowler on a green top pitch. Voting for him now is the best chance we have ever had to change the status quo.

2. A chance to elect someone who cares:  

Imran Khan has a great record as a humanitarian, he created the ‘Shaukat Khanum Memorial Cancer Hospital & Research Centre’ in Lahore, to which he is the single largest donor. In order to construct the hospital, Khan put his pride aside, as he took on this herculean task through many challenging years of fundraising, which to an average person would have been a nightmare.

By comparison, what have our other political leaders created, aside from vast quantities of wealth stored away in foreign nations, and mismanagement of taxpayer’s money?

The Lahore Metro Bus for example, has been funded by billions of rupees, and seems like an unnecessary luxury in a city that faces a lack of health care, education, and electricity.

Is there any point in buying ketchup, when you don’t have a hotdog?

3. Pakistan needs a leader who is fearless:  

We knew Imran Khan was a brave man when he faced down frighteningly fast bowlers from Australia and the West Indies in cricket, and lead from the front when he won us the World Cup in 1992. Further cementing his reputation as a bold individual was his decision to marry a woman from a Jewish background, even though he himself came from a growingly right-wing Muslim nation.

Later, during his political career, he travelled to the extremely hostile South Waziristan, to protest against drone attacks, in a move that could have ended his life. Even now, he conducts most of his political rallies without the aid of a bulletproof glass, standing in plain sight to engage his people.

This attitude contrasts sharply with other political hopefuls in Pakistan.

A recent video of Bilawal Bhutto’s speech, explaining why he is unable to return to Pakistan due to threats to his life, has gone viral on social media websites such as Facebook, and has left users unimpressed by Bilawal’s reasoning for not leading from the front.

4. We don’t want our nation’s heads to humiliate us overseas: 

The horribly cringe-worthy moment left us grinding our teeth, when the president of our nation told Sarah Palin she was ‘gorgeous’, upon meeting her for the first time at a public event.

Any woman (yes, even Palin), who has made her mark in politics deserves to be recognised for her craft, rather than her looks. It was sexist, because President Zardari did not go on to pay similar compliments to Barack Obama.

Meanwhile, Imran Khan is a highly polished person who has qualifications in politics and economics from the University of Oxford, and when he speaks, he draws you in with his eloquence.

5. Imran Khan’s record is clean:

Founded in 1996, the past 17 years have been very difficult for PTI, yet the political party has mostly stuck to its principles, and avoided some of the well documented chances to take shortcuts to power. A lesser leader, who did not empathise with his people, would have surely given in to temptation.

Furthermore, if you look at Imran Khan’s cricketing career, there was never any allegation of match-fixing, yet within a few years of his retirement, the team quickly involved itself in wrongdoings. And at this moment in time, unlike other major politicians, Imran Khan has kept all his monetary resources within the country.

6. PTI respects overseas Pakistanis:

Although the foreign remittance helps, it is a loss for Pakistan to have so many of her skilled professionals working overseas rather than serving at home. Many of these educated citizens are making ends meet by driving taxis, yet find this hard life more acceptable than meeting the challenges of living in Pakistan.

It is a fact that most Pakistanis would love to return to their nation if things were better at home, and it seems that PTI is the only political party which realises this, often expressing a desire to create an atmosphere where international Pakistanis find their own country as an attractive option to return with their accumulated wealth.

On the other hand, former Prime Minister Yousaf Raza Gilani, when asked by CNN reporter Becky Anderson to share his thoughts on Pakistanis wanting to leave the country, responded with careless sentiments such as,

“Why don’t they just leave then”,


“Who’s stopping them?”

This left Ms Anderson, an experienced journalist, quite speechless.

It should also be noted that PTI has made it a priority to treat its overseas Pakistanis with dignity and respect, terming such citizens as ‘assets’, and providing them with more rights and resources than they currently have.

7. PTI’s democracy began from within:

PTI’s decision to conduct proper intra-party elections, regardless of the consequences, showed that, to the party, a proper democratic structure was more important than the results, as evidenced by the many disgruntled senior party members who did not make the cut.

On numerous occasions, Imran Khan has promised that once in power, his party will conduct elections in various social services in Pakistan, including the police force. By leading with example through the intra-party elections, Imran Khan has made it apparent that this will not turn out to be a hollow promise.

8. PTI’s goals are practical:

As its party’s manifesto reveals, PTI has designs on fighting major issues such as literacy, poverty, power, and corruption. These ambitions are realistically presented however, and not exaggerated to win favour with voters.

This level of transparency is refreshing in a country where politicians disingenuously suck up to voters like they are on the other end of a 1-900 number.

If only Pakistani politicians put as much energy into ending load shedding, as they do lying about when they will end it.

9. The Kashmir issue:

Years back, the Kashmir issue was the main subject of contention for Pakistanis, and Pakistani politicians used the emotional subject to milk as much endorsement as possible for themselves.

Since then, they have clearly found other emotional issues to manipulate, such as terrorism, inflation, and the lack of electricity, leaving the Kashmiri people mostly forgotten.

It seems that PTI is the only political party which is still serious about reaching a sensible resolution to the Kashmir dispute.

10. PTI cares about the environment:

Pakistan is a beautiful country which has the potential to become one of the greatest tourist attractions in the world. Unfortunately, our skies and lakes are becoming polluted, our wildlife isn’t safe, and very recently, thanks to the timber mafia and former prime minister Raja Pervez Ashraf, a key forest in the Gilgit-Baltistan region lost what protection it had.

Ignoring a policy established since the early 90s designed to protect the forest and its surrounding environment, Ashraf signed awaytimber worth Rs8 billion, conveniently enough, 24 hours before the end of his government’s term. This was to the horror of the community in that region, who termed it a conspiracy, and stated that the timber mafia had suddenly begun the deforestation process before ‘issuance of the notification’ from up top.

In light of such events, it is reassuring to see that not only does PTI have a detailed environmental policy, but that Imran Khan truly cares about Mother Nature,

“Just like we might have to announce an education emergency because the state of our public education, we will also have to take severe measures to save the environment.”

I am glad that Imran is giving significance to every aspect of Pakistan, including her land.

Source page