In the absence of a strong party leadership, the once mighty PPP is slowly transforming itself into an ordinary political outfit, which lacks direction and a proper organisational structure to face the grave challenges it is confronting presently. A look at the recent proceedings of the Sindh Assembly provides an ample proof that how the PPP launched by Z.A Bhutto is undergoing a rapid decline and loosing its image as a revolutionary party that gave so many top politicians to the country. The downward spiral of the party became more prominent after the exit of Benazir Bhutto from the political scene. She had the personality and charisma to keep PPP on right lines and on a tight leash allowing no room for the ordinary parliamentarians to behave and speak in a manner that could damage the image of the party. It was the tight control that had kept the party a leading political force in the country after her father. Shaheed Benazir Bhutto's absence is being felt in all affairs of the PPP as the minions in the party are having a good day and there is nobody to restrain them and avoid adopting attitudes that could tarnish PPP's prestige in the eyes of the masses. Resultantly, PPP has become a chariot drawn by hundreds of horses each one going in its own direction knowing well that ultimately their behaviour will hurt the larger interest of the party. The quality and calibre of PPP parliamentarians in Sindh Assembly are so ordinary that the members of this leading party seem hardly aware of the basic etiquettes and the intricacies of parliamentary system. A political analyst, who had frequently visited the assembly and watched the proceedings, was shocked to witness the low quality of debate by some of the members of the ruling party. He was of the opinion that PPP members were behaving like opposition members bringing utter disrepute to the party through their ignorance and lack of education on the subject they tried to discuss on the floor. He pointed out that in the absence of substantial issues, some members were raising non-issues to the embarrassment of the chair who had to somehow to struggle for face-saving of the party. In a query, put by a PPP legislator on a point of order, he talked about placing the Sindhi alphabets at the right place and surprisingly when he provided a written proof to prove his point, he was told the example he wanted to present in the House had the same flaws which he had raised. However, the matter was discussed on the insistence of that member, who is also a minister, and valuable time of the Assembly was wasted in discussing a non-issue. Usually, such issues are raised by the opposition to create hurdles and embarrassment for the government but here was a minister doing the same job against his own party. Even the chair had to react telling the minister that he was making a demand from his own government. A lady parliamentarian of the PPP from Thatta, always adopts a belligerent attitude on the floor of the House against her own party whenever she finds an opportunity to do so. Recently, she insisted on teaching Sindhi language in private schools including 'O' and 'A' level courses. She was unaware that these schools were being run under foreign education system and have their own syllabi. But she insisted on discussing the issue as her senior colleagues sat-helplessly watching an ordinary debate. Later, the Speaker told her that such could be raised in the parliamentary party meetings before a policy was formed in this regard. It seemed the lady member was more interested in getting attention from the media instead of discussing the issue she had raised. Such ridiculous situations would not have happened if there was party whip advising the members before each assembly session to stay away from raising issues which could be addressed at lower forums and all discussions at the floor of the House were restricted for the welfare of the common man.