There are number of factors that are going against Anwar Cheema this time:
All baradries are united together to defeat Anwar Ali
Strong Gujjar baradry who's candidate once defeated son of Anwar Chema on MPA seat are supporting PMLN.
A candidate Shams Naveed Cheema is also contesting election will divide Cheema baradry vote, remember Shams Naveed Cheema was runner up in 2002 election with more than 38000 votes.
Cheema success was mostly based on his work related to Punjab govt and since 1985 he always got support from provincial govt but this was first time in history during the last 5 years that he lost support of Punjab govt.
Bad performance by PPP/Q is also hurting his chance to win
SS start number of project in this area during last five year
Last but not least people feed up with Anwar Cheema and they want change.
Your comments for and against above factors will be appreciated.
The both are relatives , Peer Farooq and Peer amin ul hasnat , and yes it is sure Seat of PML N seat , just because of PTI.
otherwise chan as done lot of development. and I presonaly fan of Nadeem afzal chan , he is very dedicating. he mostly live in his consitunecy , only problem is, HE is on PPP ticket. and that will effect his vote.
PTI will on third , no doubt. but can win Provincial seat.
In 1937, soon after winning the general elections, confronted by internal pressure from many of his Muslim parliamentary colleagues and conscious of the need to maintain a balanced, equitable stance in a volatile and much-divided Punjabi political milieu, Khan decided to also negotiate with the Muslim elements under the leadership of Muhammad Ali Jinnah. As a result, Khan and Jinnah signed the Sikander-Jinnah pact at Lucknow in October 1937, merging the Muslim elements of his powerful Unionist force with the All India Muslim League, as a move towards reconciling the various Muslim elements in the Punjab and elsewhere in India, towards a common, united front for safeguarding their community rights and interests,. He was also later one of the chief supporters and architects of the Lahore Resolution, March 1940, calling for an autonomous or semi-independent Muslim majority region within the larger Indian confederation—which demand later led to the demand for an independent Pakistan.