Amir Abdullah Khan Rokhri (10th June 1916-2nd December 2001) was a politician and was involved in the Pakistan Movement.
Khan Amir Abdullah Khan Rokhri belonged to the Niazi tribe in Rokhri, Mianwali, Punjab, Pakistan and also had roots in Samand Khel. He was also known as Khan Sahab a title given by the British to him and to his father. They became the first father and son to have been awarded the title.
Amir Abdullah Khan Rokhri received the award for Tehrik-i-Pakistan from the then Governor of Punjab, Makhdoom Sajjad Hussain Qureshi. He was awarded a Gold Medal by Nawaz Sharif for being a senior member of the independence movement.
He was elected to the Legislative Assembly of Pakistani Punjab despite the opposition of figures such as Mian Mumtaz Daultana, Chief Minister of Punjab. He was also elected to the National Assembly in 1977 from the Pakistan People's Party ticket.
Amir Abdullah Khan Rokhri along with Balakh Sher Mazari, Anwar Noon, Sardar Sikandar Hayat, and Sardar Ahmad Ali resigned from the National Assembly when Zulfikar Ali Bhutto jailed their close friend, Chaudhry Zahoor Elahi. Amir Abdullah Khan Rokhri was a close friend of the Pir of Pagaro, Makhdoom Hassan Mehmood, Maulana Abdus Sattar Niazi, and of Balakh Sher Mazari.
He wrote an autobiography Main aur Mera Pakistan.
He leaves behind a son, five daughters and 19 grandchildren. Members of his immediate family continue to hold roles in Mianwali politics. His son Aamir Hayat Khan Rokhri is an MPA and his nephew Gul Hameed Khan Rokhri, is a former Punjab Revenue, Relief & Consolidations Minister. Gul Hameed Rokhri's son, Humair Hayat Khan Rokhri is also a sitting Member of National Assembly and in the 2008 elections he had defeated former Federal Minister, Dr Sher Afgan Khan Niazi.