Abdul Qadeer khan Net Worth At The Time Of His Death

This is one of the questions that people ask the most about Abdul Qadeer khan’s net worth, and although they always end up answering it on other pages with an “I don’t know, you know” or “it depends” if there are some estimates that various web portals mention.

Abdul Qadeer khan’s net worth: Abdul Qadeer Khan NI, HI, FPAS, DEng, known as A. Q. Khan, was a Pakistani nuclear physicist and metallurgical engineer who had a net worth of $350 million at the time of his death. However, it is not possible to make an exact calculation about the fortune of this great Engineer. We have estimated Abdul Qadeer khan’s net worth, salary, money, income, and assets.

 Full NameAbdul Qadeer khan
OccupationEngineer, Nuclear Physicist
Age85  years
Date Of BirthApril 1, 1936
Height6′ 4″
ChildrenDina Khan, Ayesha Khan
DiedOctober 10, 2021
Net Worth $350 million Approx

Abdul Qadeer khan Died

Khan was hailed as a national hero in Pakistan for helping to turn the country into a nuclear-armed state. In the West, it was a villain

Abdul Qadeer Khan, the man known as the father of Pakistan’s nuclear weapons program, died on Sunday in the capital Islamabad, according to the country’s Ministry of Information. He was 85 years old.

Khan had an official funeral at the Faisal Mosque in Islamabad. The funeral, which was attended by thousands of mourners, including Pakistan’s army chief of staff, General Qamar Javed Bajwa, was held in torrential rain.

Khan was hailed as a national hero in Pakistan for helping to turn the country into a nuclear-armed state but was seen by many in the West as a villain.

Pakistan started its nuclear program in 1974 after tests with such weapons by India, and Khan led the atomic program for weapons purposes between 1976 and 2001.

But the “national icon”, as defined by the prime minister, is surrounded by controversy over its alleged role in the sale of nuclear secrets to third countries.

“Sisters and brothers, I am ashamed of what I did and want to express my unconditional apologies to the nation, which is in shock right now,” said Khan, adding that he did not have permission from the government to transfer the technology but did it on his own.

The scientist later retracted, claiming that he was used as a scapegoat. Pakistani authorities, for their part, refused to be involved in the sale of nuclear technology.

Following his controversial confessions, Khan was placed under house arrest until 2008, when a Pakistani court lifted his sentence.

In the United States, Khan was best known for selling nuclear technology to nations such as North Korea and Iran. In 2004, at the request of the US, Pakistani authorities placed Khan under house arrest.

Khan was released in 2009, but his movements into and out of the country were still severely restricted by the country’s security agencies.

The US State Department said that year that Khan ran an “extensive international network for the proliferation of nuclear equipment and know-how that provided ‘a one-stop shop’ for countries seeking to develop nuclear weapons.”

According to the State Department, the network’s actions ” irrevocably changed the proliferation landscape and had lasting implications for international security.”
On Sunday afternoon, tributes began arriving for Khan. Pakistani Prime Minister Imran Khan tweeted that he was “deeply sad”.

“He was loved by our nation (because of) his critical contribution to making us a nuclear-armed state. This gave us security against a much larger aggressive nuclear neighbor. For the people of Pakistan, he was a national icon,” Khan said.

Pakistani Information Minister Fawad Choudhry also paid tribute. He stated in a statement that “Khan’s services to the nation and his contributions to strengthening Pakistan’s defense will always be remembered.”

Amelia Warner– After graduating from NYU with a master's degree in history, She was also a columnist for many local newspapers. Amelia Warner mostly covers Entertainment topics, but at times loves to write about movie reviews as well.

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