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** SIMI :Alarming Growth

SIMI & Its Alarming Growth

R. . Upadhyay - April 22,08


The recent arrest of SIMI (Students Islamic Movement of India) activists and supporters followed by media exposure of their jehadi training camps, widespread network in the country from north to south, its direct or indirect involvement in almost all the Islamist terror attacks in the country and link with various terror groups and their controllers in Pakistan and Bangladesh has reaffirmed its jihadi character which I had discussed earlier ( vide paper no. 825 dated October 30, 2003 of this site).

Known for militant expression of jihad ever since its inception in October 1977 as a student front of Jamaat-e-Islami Hind it continues to believe in fundamentalist interpretation of Islam.

The most worrying part of the situation is that how could this organisation which is banned since September 2001 dodge the police and activate its sleeping cells in most regions of the country and assist in successful execution of terror attacks in places like Mumbai, Delhi, Malgaon, Varanasi, Ayodhya, Bangalore and Hyderabad?

SIMI was initially banned by Government of India in September 2001 under the Unlawful Activities (Prevention) Act 1967 due to its reported working relation with Al Qaida, Taliban and other Islamist terrorist groups. The ban was further extended from time to time and it is still an unlawful organisation. SIMI challenged the ban in Supreme Court and sought its revocation. However, the bench did not entertain it and cautioned the petitioner to either withdraw the petition or get it dismissed. The counsel appearing on behalf of SIMI subsequently chose to withdraw the petition.

Some news paper reports suggested that the serial blasts in a local train in Bombay on July 11, 2006 were apparently planned to show its ire against the ban by the government and refusal of the Supreme Court to revoke it.

Inspired by the ideology for Islamic revival movements launched by Darul Uloom Deoband and Maulana Maudoodi, the founder of Jamaat-e-Islami, SIMI still stands for radical change in the socio-political character of Muslims in India, supports to the jehadi interpretation of Islamic scriptures and has assisted various Islamist terrorist groups to destabilise the country.

In a changed political environment its plan for revival of resurgent Islam in India in a more coordinated manner with an overall objective of Islamising India and to challenge the hegemony of Christian tradition at international level is something which is more worrisome.

The most alarming point of the episode is the rising clout of SIMI among the educated Muslim youths and students in technical institutes. Some of the arrestees are known to be engineers and doctors.

Although, the security agencies deserve full credit for the prized catch of SIMI activists and for unearthing vital information, it has posed a question before the Government, Political leadership and Muslim intellectuals as to how a banned organisation could expand its network to the extent of challenging the political system in the country.

In fact most of the major terrorist attacks in which involvement of SIMI is suspected took place after the organization was banned in 2001. Had security agencies been alert since the beginning of the ban, a number of innocent people would not have died. However, it may not be fair to put entire blame on security agencies.

It is an open secret that the security agencies are always under strong pressure of political leadership of states and centre that are more concerned of Muslim votes than action against Jehadi forces.

Due to such political pressure security agencies often develop go slow attitude in dealing with Muslim organizations and overlook their subversive activities.

Similarly, some of the so called human right groups always come forward in favour of Muslim organisatons even if they are found involved in anti-national activities.

They raise hue and cry against the government on arrest of Muslim activists.

Thirdly, the Islamic priestly class is not ready to accept the fact that Muslim youths are involved in terrorism in the name of Islam. Hardly any one of them has explicitly condemned SIMI or any Islamist terrorist groups by name.

All these factors are the reasons behind the clandestine growth of the alarming jehadi plan of SIMI without any effective challenge from the police.

A number of Congress leaders including Sonia Gandhi, Ambila Soni, Prakash Jaiswal and others had opposed the first ban on SIMI in 2001 when NDA was in power (Sulekha.com). But surprisingly, the same Congress party led UPA Government extended the ban in 2006, which was criticized by Muslim press.

The Milli Gazette while quoting a Hyderabad based Civil Liberties Monitoring Committee floated by some influential section of Muslims strongly condemned the attitude of UPA Government towards SIMI and expressed concern over the extension of ban.

Teesta Setalwad, a known human right activist had blamed the Hindus for terror attacks in Malegaon. After investigation the security agency found that terrorists were the members of SIMI. Setalwad is again active to defend the suspected SIMI supporters arrested recently.

Islamic priestly class condemned terrorism during All India Anti-Terrorism Conference at Deoband in February last but instead of condemning the activities of SIMI some of the speakers defended it and said no court has ever convicted a single member of it. In fact that some of the SIMI activists were convicted by POTA courts in 1906. They also maintained that case has been blown out of proportion by media while the common Muslim students were ignorant of this organization (Booklet of deliberations).

Like all the Islamist terrorist outfits SIMI has also considered USA as enemy of Islam and supported the jihad call of Osama bin Laden against ‘Western Crusader’.

Deoband conference too used the same language of Osama bin Laden against America. Stand of Deoband on Islamic issues is highly appreciated by the Sunni Muslims of the country and therefore similarity of its language with Osama has reduced the chances of isolating SIMI from the Muslim community.

Defending the SIMI by Islamic clergies is therefore, the main reason behind the growth of SIMI and its effective dent in various parts of the country.

In fact its success in brainwashing a sizeable section of even modern educated Muslim youths in terror ideology was not possible without the support of priestly class.

The increasing growth of SIMI has now become a great challenge to the country.

However, in absence of proper space for wider debate in Muslim fora on its growing influence, the menace has alarmingly increased. The persistent criticism of law enforcing agencies by the Muslim clergies over the arrest of innocent Muslim youths always obstructed efforts to counter the growth of SIMI by the security agencies.

In fact a significant number of jobless Muslim youths passing out every year from hardline Islamist institutions are easily influenced by the ideology of the SIMI for restoration of the institution of Khilafat.

If the Islamist priestly classes are really serious in condemnation of terrorism, they are to come out openly and aggressively challenge the SIMI as they had raised a war cry in Shahbano case or against Danish cartoonists.

They issued fatwa against Taslima Nasrin for her alleged anti-Islamic writings but why don’t they issue such fatwa against SIMI if its terrorist actions are against the tenet of Islam?

They blame the Government for alleged maligning the image of Muslims but they are not raising voice against SIMI which is also responsible for adversely affecting the image of the community and defaming their religion.

It shows that no effort has been made by them to erase the jehadi spirit from the mindset of thousands of Muslim youths who have already been brainwashed by SIMI.

SIMI may not be the main voice of Muslim students of the country. However, its steady growth could be possible only due to indifference of the general students and lack of visible resistance against it. Its exposure in recent arrest has therefore created a general impression that it is the main representative body of the Muslim youths and students.

Since no Islamic organization has come forward to challenge the jehadi spirit of SIMI, which fully supports Osama bin Laden in his Jehad on behalf of Ummah , it is difficult for Muslim youths to rise and counter the march of SIMI.

Such indifference of Islamic bodies not only indicts them indirectly for the death of innocent people in terror attacks but also keeps the larger majority in the community in perpetual confusion.

The main goal of SIMI is Islamisation of India by recruiting Ansaars for jehadi onslaught on non-believers.

Its activities of over last three decades suggest that it has been on an informal war march against India ever since its inception.

With direct or indirect support from the indigenous Islamist infrastructure as well as secularist forces, human rights activists, go slow attitude of security agencies and Muslim vote bank greed of politicians, SIMI took India as a soft state and increased its strength steadily.

The deeply ingrained religious intolerance and the violent burden of historical luggage being carried by it have adversely affected the Islamic ethos of forbearance and liberalism as projected by some saner section in the community. Generating negative energy in the name of religion by the self-appointed guardians of Muslim students only accelerated the widening divide between the Hindus and the Muslims.

In contemporary India it is also the responsibility of the present generation of Muslim students to give a wake up call to their co-religionists for developing a twenty-first century mindset, which does not approve religious hegemony of any community.

Ironically, the Muslim students are not ready to counter the jihadi interpretation of Islam as carried out by SIMI. It is the need of the time.

Reason behind the indifferent attitude of the Muslim theologians and intellectuals may be that they are also scared of SIMI and are therefore not coming out openly to challenge them.

The larger majority of the non-believers on the other hand are seen to be hesitant to raise their voice aggressively to avoid any communal confrontation on the issue.

The only solution to this impasse is that both the Muslim and Hindu leaders irrespective of their party affiliation should come to a joint platform to unearh the sleeping cells of SIMI and its supporters and produce them for legal action before the government.

National focus on recent exposure of SIMI might have stemmed embarrassment for Deoband. However, it has also provided an opportunity to this institution, which has emerged as the Markaz (Central authority) of Sunni Islam in India to modify its stand on SIMI it had made during All India Anti-Terrorism Conference and also issue a mandatory Islamic fatwa declaring it as an enemy of Islam. (The Author can be reached at e-mail ramashray60@rediffmail.com) http://www.southasiaanalysis.org/papers27/paper2676.html

Where are Human Rights @ http://indiaview.wordpress.com/2007/08/10/wherere-human-rights-advocates/

Add comment April 22, 2008
** Avoid Past Mistakes
Avoid Past Mistakes

For centuries, India’s heartland, on the basins of the Indus and Ganges rivers has faced invasions from across its north-western frontiers. The Himalayas were, however, regarded as an impregnable barrier to security threats from India’s north-east. Thus, when China’s People’s Liberation Army marched into Tibet in 1950 and overcame the monastic order led by the Dalai Lama, which had ruled Tibet since the 17th century and had proclaimed its total independence from China in 1911, Indian policymakers did not know how to react to the presence of a strong and assertive power on the country’s doorstep. While Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru and the romanticist, but naive ambassador to China K M Panicker, saw the emergence of Mao’s communist-ruled China as heralding a new era of Asian resurgence, others like deputy prime minister Sardar Patel and C Rajagopalachari were deeply concerned at the Chinese having penetrated the Himalayas.

A crucial blunder in dealing with Tibet occurred in April, 1954, when India signed a border trade agreement with China, categorically acknowledging Tibet as a “Region” of China. Nobody in New Delhi bothered to ask the Chinese where the borders of the “Tibet Region of China” extended to. Barely few months later, Indian border patrols found Chinese soldiers intruding into Bara Hoti, on the Tibet-Uttar Pradesh border. Indian diplomats also discovered that Chinese maps were showing large parts of Ladakh and Assam (now Arunachal Pradesh) as parts of Tibet. Premier Chou en Lai piously assured Nehru that the maps in question were “old” and that he would have them reviewed.

Half a century later we are finding that despite successive prime ministers from Rajiv Gandhi to Atal Bihari Vajpayee categorically assuring the Chinese that the “Tibetan Auto-nomous Region” is a “part of the territory of the People’s Republic of China”, our northern neighbour persists in declaring that the entire Arunachal Pradesh and large chunks of Ladakh are parts of Tibet and, therefore, integral parts of China. In response, India’s prime minister pointedly avoids visiting the monastery town of Tawang and New Delhi meekly stomachs the insult of China protesting against the prime minister’s visit to Arunachal Pradesh.

China’s duplicity on its territorial ambitions is not confined to its dealings with India alone. Its guile in concealing “racial, national and historic claims” manifested itself after the 1950 occupation of Tibet. The Tibetans were compelled to sign a Seventeen Point Agreement affirming Chinese sovereignty over Tibet on May 23, 1951. This agreement contained explicit Chinese assurances that the Central Authorities would not alter the existing political system in Tibet. The Chinese pledged that they would not alter the established political status, functions and powers of the Dalai Lama, with Tibetan officials continuing to hold office.

The Chinese also pledged to protect the freedom of religious beliefs and the income of Tibetan monasteries and promote the development of the Tibetan language and culture. China violated all these assurances and Tibetan anger and frustration resulted in a full-fledged uprising in 1959. The resulting brutal repression led to the Dalai Lama fleeing to India, where he now resides.

The Chinese describe the Dalai Lama as a “splittist”, determined to secede from China. The reality is different. In September, 1987, the Dalai Lama proposed a demilitarised and denuclearised Tibet, while recognising that independence for Tibet is no longer an option and that the most that the people of Tibet can aspire for is genuine autonomy, within a united China. Tibet is now witnessing yet another uprising, which is being crushed by the People’s Liberation Army. China evidently believes that use of brute force and a massive settlement of Han Chinese, coupled with its status as a permanent member of the Security Council, gives it the right to do as it pleases in Tibet. China also believes that it now has the power to remain intransigent on its territorial claims along its land borders with India and its maritime frontiers with Asia-Pacific neighbours like Japan, Vietnam and the Philippines.

India has belatedly commenced improving its infrastructure and defences along its eastern borders. While fostering economic cooperation and maintaining peace and tranquility along its borders with China, India should stop mouthing the mantra that “Tibet is an Autonomous Region of China”, till China renounces its territorial claims that Arunachal Pradesh, and vast tracts of Ladakh, are integral parts of Tibet. The Dalai Lama and his supporters have given up claims to Arunachal Pradesh by asserting they respect the frontiers agreed upon between Tibet and India in 1914.

Further, given constant Chinese allegations that the Dalai Lama is plotting against China from Indian soil, India should ask China to facilitate the return of the Dalai Lama to Tibet in safety and security, by implementing the terms of the 1951 agreement that it signed with his representatives and thereafter negotiating autonomy for Tibet akin to that granted to Han Chinese entities like Hong Kong and Macao.

Prime Minister Manmohan Singh told US House Speaker Nancy Pelosi that he regarded the Dalai Lama as the “personification of non-violence” and as the “greatest living Gandhian”. Despite this, his government has denied the Dalai Lama customary courtesy calls on the president and vice-president of India. Would this not be regarded by the Middle Kingdom’s rulers as a manifestation of weakness — an Indian readiness to submit to their pressures? The writer is a former Indian high commissioner to Pakistan.


Add comment April 20, 2008
** Inverted Secularism

Taslima is a victim of inverted secularism

D.N. Mishra, Pioneer
India gave refuge with honour to all those people who were persecuted in their own country; be it Jews, Parsis or Tibetans. It has been an ageold tradition to treat them well. Many of them were given land and other liberal relief by Indian kings.

Perhaps, Taslima is the only exception. She was first hounded out by the West Bengal Government and then by the Centre. Her case is similar to that of Salman Rushdie’s.Rushdie wrote Satanic Verses wherein he criticised Prophet Mohammed. Ayatullah Khomeini, Islamist ruler of Iran, issued a fatwa against Rushdie for his “blasphemous writings”.

Rushdie is a British citizen who has all freedom and rights, including freedom of expression and writing.Khomeini decreed that anyone who killed Rushdie would be rewarded bigtime.

According to his version of Islam he had the right to punish citizens of any country. For him, the sovereignty of Britain did not mean anything, on ground that all of Earth belongs to Allah.

Sovereignty does not stand anywhere against the sovereign rights of Allah and, therefore, Khomeini had the right to exterminate citizens of other countries.

Taslima wrote a novel depicting the shameful atrocities on Hindu minorities in Bangladesh in an aptly titled novel Lajja. There is no concept of gender justice in Islam.She wrote on feminists too. Top Islamic clergy charged her with blasphemy and there was every danger of her being persecuted. She took shelter in Kolkata, known for its cultural homogeneity. She took refuge in European countries for some years but the alien atmosphere there compelled her to return to Kolkata.

This time, in November 2007, she had to face mob fury in a State ruled by Marxists, the most vocal champions of secularism.

Ironically, the mob was managed and led by yet another champion of secularism, the Congress. The CPM bundled her out to Delhi via Rajasthan. In Delhi, she could have lived under ordinary security peacefully continuing with her writing. But the Centre kept her in an IB House where she was not allowed to talk to anybody. “It was a virtual jail,” she said.Officials of the Foreign Ministry talked to her periodically in order to persuade her to go to some European country.

She wanted to return to Kolkata but Marxists refused her request.

She succumbed to the pressure and took a plane to London. She told journalists that the Manmohan Government was the worst type of fundamentalist.

Nasreen doesn’t know the Indian definition of secularism. Here, it means exotic romance with Muslims, particularly the fundamentalists, and offending the majority routinely. It means meek and tolerant behaviour from Hindus and empowering fundamentalists with veto.

Taslima could not understand the invertedness of Indian secularism.It is like a pyramid. All the burden has to be borne by the lower portion and the top portion enjoys the pleasure of height.

People in general and top intellectuals, particularly the Left, have openly condemned the behaviour and decisions of West Bengal and the Centre, hounding Taslima out of the country.

The Dalai Lama is given periodic instructions to not speak or do anything which may harm Sino-Indian ties. Taslima, too, was stopped from writing and giving any statements.

These are against basic tenets of rights of refugees as per the UN charter. Most countries practice it.But in India, due to growing Muslim vote politics, it has been distorted. The votes are of paramount importance; ethics, code of conduct and human rights of refugees do not count, if weighed against votes.

During British rule, VD Sarvarkar was fighting for the freedom of the country but when, in London, he was given refugee status, he had all human rights.

Sun Yet-Sen of China, too, was a refugee and had full freedom in the host country. Lala Hardyal, a freedom fighter, was given refuge by the US. It was in the US that he wrote some of his best books.

The late Benazir Bhutto and Nawaz Sharif, too, lived as refugees. Khomeini was a refugee in France during the Shah’s rule in Iran.

No country humiliates even political refugees barring, probably, India. The way India treated Taslima and is now treating the Dalai Lama is shameful and against its glorious traditions.

One can imagine the fear in which Taslima lived.Many human rights activists spring up whenever a case of a terrorist comes to the fore. Where are they now? They have not shed a single tear.

The entire nation is unconcerned, watching TV. Political statements as per party lines do appear but they do not galvanise people in the manner required.Who can dare act against the aforesaid veto?

Related story: Where’re Human Rights @ http://indiaview.wordpress.com/2007/08/10/wherere-human-rights-advocates/


1 comment April 11, 2008
** Caste and Catholics

Upper caste and Dalit Catholics clash, police shoot and kill

Nirmala Carvalho - 3/10/08

Asia News

New Delhi (AsiaNews) – Two Christians died and many more were wounded shot by police who intervened yesterday to stop clashes between Dalit Catholics and upper caste Catholics in the diocese of Pondicherry-Cuddalore (Tamil Nadu).

Troubles started on 7 March when a group of Dalit Christians from the Villupuram district began a hunger strike to protest discrimination in a local parish by the Vanniyar.

Three months ago Dalits from St Jabamalais Annai Church in Earyur built another church dedicated to Saghaya Madha (Our Lady of perpetual Help) and sought to have it erected as a separate parish with its own priest.

They were backed in their demands by two political groups, the Viduthalai Chiruthaigal Katchi (Vck) and Ambedkar Makkal Iyakkam (AMI). The VCK even put up posters calling for the closure of St Jabamalai and the recognition of the new parish church.

In response some 500 upper caste Christians went on a rampage on Sunday, attacking Dalits and torching over 30 huts.

Police said that when they moved in to stop the protest they were pelted with stones and were thus “forced” to open fire on the aggressors. M Periy Nayagam, 40, and A. Magimai, 24, were killed and 40 more people were wounded.

Fr G Cosmon Arokiaraj, secretary to the Commission for Scheduled Castes and Scheduled Tribes of the Catholic Bishops’ Conference of India, told AsiaNews that the “confrontation in the area between Dalit and Vanniyar Catholics goes back quite some time, but the Church does not want to split a parish along caste line,” but is working towards “gradually removing discrimination against the Dalits and uprooting all forms of discrimination.”

These tragic incidents show that it is urgent to ban many forms of discrimination against Dalit Christians both within the Christian community and especially society at large.

In fact “since the Christian community is perceived as a single entity,” he explained, “the government does not recognise to Dalit Christians the same rights as other Dalits.”

In the Indian caste system, states have granted specific benefits and quotas in schools and public service for Dalits to compensate for their secular low social standing.

“For years Dalits have been discriminated within the Church itself,” he said. “They cannot sit with upper caste members in the same church; they are buried in separate cemeteries; they cannot use the same roads as upper caste people. When the mother of a Dalit priest died in the 1990s the upper caste did not allow the funeral procession to use the main road; even the bishop failed to bring about a compromise.”

“In India more than 65 per cent of all Christians are Dalit, but Christians represent only 2.3 per cent of a population of 1.1 billion people.” http://www.asianews.it/index.php?l=en&art=11726&size=A

Who will save Harijans? @ http://templerevival.blogspot.com/2008/03/continuing-christian-oppression-of.html

Dalit Christians @ http://www.hvk.org/articles/0197/0023.html

Caste in Non-Hindus @ http://www.hindunet.org/home/social_contemporary_issues/hinduwoman/casteism.html

Christians apolozise to Hindus @ http://www.rediff.com/news/2008/feb/25apology.htm

UNHOLY ways of Holy @ http://www.blogs.ivarta.com/india-usa-blog-column65.htm

1 comment March 11, 2008
** India and Secularism

India and her problem of Secularism

Kalyan Viswanathan

ivarta.comToday Secularism is the fashion in India. It is the “in” brand. It is the brand to give oneself, lest one be called “communal”. Many Hindus who are born in Hindu families, who carry the seeds of their Sanatana Dharma in their blood and their consciousness, have become ardent and vocal secularists. This article is addressed to the Secular Hindus, and is an effort to engage their minds, in the hope that some of them may be open to a fresh evaluation. First of all there are two kinds of Secular Hindus.

1. Type A - Those who think that all religions are equally valid – “Sarva Dharma Sama Bhava” kind. 2. Type B - Those who think that all religions are equally invalid – The Atheist, Anti-religious, Anti-Spiritual kindLet us look at each one in turn. The first kind of (Type A) Secular does believe in religion, at least in his own Hindu religion, and values it. He believes in the dharmic values that the Hindu religion, inculcates in him, and he recognizes the place of Spirituality in human life. He may himself be a deeply devout, and spiritual person. He most likely goes to temples occasionally, performs some form of puja, bhajan or yoga or other devotional activity; he may even have studied the Bhagvad Gita or some other Hindu scriptures to an extent;

But he has not done any serious study of the world’s other religions. He has not done any deep research on the Bible or the Koran, and cannot distinguish clearly the major distinctions between them and his own Dharma. So he naively believes that all religions are the same; they lead to the same goal; they are all different paths to the same end.

He may have even been told by some well meaning Gurus and Acharyas that this is indeed so. So having reached this “secular’ position, he then proceeds to condemn as “Hindutva” and “Communalism” anyone who makes distinctions between the religions, and thereby raises a warning regarding the future of Hindu society.

The second kind of Secular (Type B) does not believe in Religion of any kind. He abhors and disdains them all equally and regards them as the superstitious by-product of humankind of a bygone era.

He is modern, and does not need any religion, either his own or another’s. Thus having begun his inquiry into the subject with this prejudice, he then proceeds to ignore all scriptural study altogether.

His acquaintance with his religion is therefore very cursory, and he does not feel the need to study this any further. He identifies himself, with a rational and scientific view of the world, easily gets carried away with modern western scholarship, which proposes all kinds of new philosophies, (like Marxism, Communism, Capitalism, Materialism etc.) which he deems adequate for his purpose.

Not only does he not study other religions, he doesn’t even study his own. He most likely loathes “Swami’s” and “Gurus” and avoids them. Because he is a Hindu by birth, he is compelled to profess that he does not practice it, he does not believe in it, and he goes out of his way to condemn his own religion. He is deeply ashamed of his own religion, and keeps criticizing it at every turn.

A few of them also take to studying the Hindu religion, but specifically for the purpose of criticizing it – The intention is not to learn, but to condemn. So there are legions of scholars, who pick up topics such as Caste, Sati, Idol worship, Brahmins and heap volumes of criticism on their own religion of origin.

The Type A Secularist is someone we can call the Gandhian Secularist. Mahatma Gandhi deeply and sincerely believed in the possibility of unity amongst Hindus and Muslims in India. Whether we agree with him or not, this was his stand, and he brought the great strength of his spiritual and moral force to bear upon this possibility.

He hoped and wished that he could forge a unity between Hindus and Muslims that would allow the two communities to co-exist peacefully in Independent India. Whatever Mahatma Gandhi was, he was not ignorant. He took very studied positions on almost all issues. He saw that India’s Muslims were mostly Hindus in prior generations, perhaps long past, but nevertheless they carried the Hindu culture with them in some small measure. They had converted under the relentless pressure of Islamic rulers, and frequent threat of violence. But this was all long past. He saw that Hindus and Muslims were now cast together in this country, to weave a common destiny and they cannot be separated easily. He in fact may have been the one who created the slogan “Sarva Dharma Sama Bhava”. This is an inclusive Secularism, that believes that we must treat all religions equally, all people equally regardless of their religion etc. Even today there are many Gurus and Acharyas who say this – they even quote a Rig Vedic verse called Ekam sat vipraha bahauda vadanti and apply this verse to prove that all “Dharma’s” must be looked upon equally.

The Partition of India both on its left and right, (picture Bharat Mata with her two hands cut off) delivered Gandhian Secularism a decisive blow, and rendered the possibility of unity amongst Hindus and Muslims, as almost an utopian fantasy.

The Partition was brought upon India, because the Muslim leadership decided that it was impossible for them to live in a Hindu majority India, and they needed their own Islamic State.

The Hindus kept on saying that we can all be friends – Hindu-Muslim Bhai Bhai etc., and held out the hope that we can be one country. The Muslim leadership said – No; that is not possible.

The matter is really simple – If in a relationship between a man and a woman, if the woman or the man decide that a relationship is no longer possible, then the relationship breaks down; it matters little whether the other person keeps saying “No, we can still be in a relationship”.

Similar is the case with Hindus and Muslims – Only the Hindus keep saying “all religions are the same; we can all live peacefully together”; The Muslims laugh at the naivety of the Hindus, and say – “No Islam is special and different. We can all live peacefully together but only if you convert to Islam first”.

So now we have unfriendly states on either side of India which have actively decimated the Hindu population within their respective countries, and are supportive of terrorists who have the most evil designs on India.

The Type B Secularist is someone we can call the Nehruvian Secularist. Jawaharlal Nehru believed that religion itself was irrelevant and somewhat backward and superstitious. With his western education and temperament, he was attracted to Karl Marx, Lenin, Stalin and the Russian experiment. These were all “Godless” and “Unspiritual” ideologies.

It did not matter to Nehru, that the Communist experiment in Russia had resulted in the massacre of millions of people under the regime of Josef Stalin.

He ignored that, (by what logic he justified this in his own mind remains to be discovered) and allied himself and our country closely with Russia and the Socialist way of life.

Nehru thought that the primary ill of Indian society was its poverty and lack of development, and he committed himself energetically to India’s modernization, albeit driven by the State. In doing this he and his people fashioned a Secular State out of India, which ignored its Hindu Dharma, its Dharmic institutions, and Dharmic education.

Nehruvian Secularism has also been dealt a mortal blow in more ways than one. Communism is dying all over the world – Only in India it seems to have some left over momentum.

Socialism has given way to Capitalism all over the world; In 1991, in India, a Congress Prime Minister P.V. Narasimha Rao and his Finance Minister Manmohan Singh presided over the reversal of the trajectory that Nehru had set for India.

India is rapidly demonstrating that left alone, people develop themselves. Development need not be moderated and regulated by the State.

Power when concentrated in the hands of a few, ultimately corrupts people – Indira Gandhi and her Emergency was a demonstration of that. But as much as she loved staying in power, even she could not cross the line as Joseph Stalin did – through dictatorship and murder on a vast scale.

This can be attributed to the essential dharma of our land. Russian communism had no dharma at all – It was pure Adharma. Pakistan has no Dharma at all – It’s leaders have no regard for its own constitution. They amend it left and right to suit their private needs. Most of their transitions of power have been through murder and bloodshed, which is an essentially Islamic tradition.

But what is indeed strikingly common to both kinds of Secularists (both Type A and Type B) is that they don’t apply themselves and study the major religions and scriptures of the world, nor the history of major civilizations.

Because even a cursory study of the Bible and Islam, will reveal how violent they are towards unbelievers and kafirs.

Every religion has to deal with the ethics of human behavior – both amongst the followers of their religion, as well as between the followers of their tradition and those who do not follow their tradition. Equality, Tolerance and commitment to Peace, is good not only for the believers, but also necessary between believers of a particular faith, and those who subscribe to a different faith.

In this latter characteristic, Hinduism is vastly different and has an infinitely superior record compared to both Islam and Christianity.

While Hinduism is inherently pluralistic, and it allows many traditions to co-exist peacefully, Christianity and Islam are very severe towards the non-believers.

While Hinduism is inherently Dharmic towards all people independent of what they believe in, Christianity and Islam offer their protection and allegiance to you, only if you convert to their creed.

They prescribe the worst form of violence towards the kafirs and unbelievers – And this is borne out both by their scripture as well as their history. It only takes a cursory study of their scripture and their history, to find the patterns and correlations emerging.

Their history is consistent with their ideology as embedded in their scripture, and their scripture contains the kernels of their ambitions and conquests, in the past, present and future.

Christianity and Islam are fundamentally organized to be in a state of permanent conflict with the world of non-believers and kafirs.

Whatever rudimentary notion of Dharma they may have, when it comes to their interactions with unbelievers, they are 100% Adharmic, even Asuric.

Why do Hindus reach their “Secular” positions and conclusions without proper inquiry? This is what is called “Avichara Siddhi” – A conclusion reached without much thought or research. It is like a conclusion “The sun goes round the earth”. Well it is obvious - We can see it go round and round, yet it takes some inquiry (Vichara) before we can say, No – The earth is spinning on its axis, and that merely creates the impression of the sun going around the earth.

Why have Hindus become so lazy intellectually, that we will not apply ourselves to the proper study of these topics? Why do we jump to some conclusion first, without appropriate research and then keep repeating our position, ad nauseum?

Why have we become mere sloganeers shouting ourselves hoarse with our position, which has not been properly thought out and formulated in the first place?

Lastly in our hurry to embrace Secularism, we have thrown the baby out with the bath water, we have abandoned our Dharma altogether. Today, we find secularists everywhere – on TV, in the Radio, in the news magazines; in the universities; in politics. It has become our new creed.

To falsify the Secular creed is to invite the worst form of counter attack and slander.

Today India is developing fast. Our economy is growing. A section of our society is becoming affluent. But corruption is also rampant in every walk of life. The politicians are leading the nation in being self serving and corrupt.

The concept of Dharma, Ethical Values, a sense of Sacrifice and Service that Swami Vivekananda talked about has not permeated our public life.

Will modernization solve all our problems? Is it sufficient to modernize without a corresponding effort to establish Dharma in the land?

Corruption is Adharmic. Capitalism generates great wealth alright, but it distributes this wealth in a very uneven way. What are the rich of our land going to do with their riches? Will they use their riches in service of the poor? Capitalism is Adharmic too – in that it engenders no value system. What do the affluent do for their society – during their leisure? If we were to follow the inspiring example of the west – we know the answer.

The great fruit of capitalism is mindless entertainment, endless pleasure seeking and non-stop shopping. Can the task of caring for the poor be left in private hands, or do we socialize it and give it to our politicians?

We need to resurrect Dharma into the center of our lives. How are we going to do it, if we keep on swearing by secularism?

Hindu Dharma emphasized people’s duties and responsibilities. Not their rights. Today, we have only a screaming group of casteists and castes, who are ever more shrilly demanding what is due to them i.e. their rights. There is no possibility of Dharma in this.

A secular education does not guarantee an adequate appreciation of ethical values, duties, responsibilities and a deeply imbibed sense of discernment between right and wrong action. How do we give our children a matrix of moral values and norms, if we ignore our own Hindu Dharma in our secular schools and colleges?

How do we inculcate in our next generation, a value for Dharma and Moksha which are indeed the unique civilizational characteristics of our Hindu society, if we don’t even address these in our educational institutions?

This is the unsolved problem of our time. We sowed seeds of “Godless” ideologies drawn from the west, and we are harvesting a rich bounty of corruption across the length and breadth of our land.

So, we appeal to our secular brothers and sisters – Please think first; study your own scripture first; then study the other’s scripture; then study the history of all the religions; See the correlations and correspondences for yourself. Then let us see if you continue to be secular.

You may discover that it is only in the comforting cocoons of ignorance, illiteracy and mindlessness that secularism can flourish. You may find that Secularism cannot stand even the most rudimentary intellectual scrutiny.

But please do not defend your Secular value system on the foundation of your unwillingness to study these subjects;

Please do not say – I won’t read my scripture; I don’t have time; I won’t read history; I don’t have time for that; I will not attempt to read the scriptures of other religions; I have even less time for that; But I know I am a secular Hindu; and I know I am right and all the rest of you are communal.



What is the future of the Hindus and the Hinduism?

U. Mahesh Prabhu, ivarta.com

I am not a celebrity writer and hence the kind of responses I receive to my articles, which are mostly on Hindutva, National or International issues are very few, nothing more than 20-30 mails, on average, per day. But many of the mails I receive have a common question to pose. It’s “What do you feel is the future of Hindus.’ The question, initially, I thought, considering my low response rate, was inquisitive to few. But with each passing day I am forced to believe that many, especially the youth of this nation, are eager to know as to what do Right-Wing writers like us have to say in this regard. “Will we survive the subjugation, would we be united against the oppressive political forces that which is keen to divide the Hindus for vote bank politics?’ I was asked by a student at a recently concluded NSS’ National Integration Camp at Moodubidri, rather too pryingly. The answer was not readily available to me either, and I had to apologize to that young and enthusiastic looking lad.Of all the things, the debt which the world owes to our culture, now rightly called as Hindu, is immense. Taking country with country, I bet, there is not one race on this earth to which the world owes so much as to Hindu, who is mostly patient and mild. “The mild Hindu’ sometimes is used as an expression of reproach; but if ever a reproach concealed a wonderful truth, it is in the term, “the mild Hindu’, who has always been the “blessed child of God’, as said by Swami Vivekananda in his maiden speech at Colombo after returning from the US, where he had attend the Parliament of Religions.

Civilizations have arisen in other parts of the world too. In ancient and in modern times, great ideas have emanated from strong and great races, wonderful ideas have been carried forward from one race to another. In times, ancient and modern, seeds of great truth and power have been cast abroad by the advancing tides of national life; but mark you, my friends; it has been always with the blast of war trumpets and with the march of embattled cohorts. Each idea had to be soaked in a deluge of blood. Each idea had to wade through the blood of millions of our fellow beings. Each word of power had to be followed by the groans of millions, by the wails of orphans, by the tears of windows. These, in the main, other nations have taught; but India has for thousands of years peacefully existed.

There was activity in this land when even Greece did not exist, when Rome was not thought of, when the very fathers of modern Europeans lived in the forests and painted themselves in blue. Even earlier, when history has no record, and tradition dares not peer into the gloom of that intense past, even from then until now, ideas after ideas have marched out from her, but every word has been spoken with a blessing behind it and peace before it. We of all nations of the world have never been a conquering race, and that blessing is on our head, and therefore we live.

Let us seldom forget those times when at the sound of the march of big Greek battalions the earth trembled. Vanished from off the face of the earth, with not even a tale left behind to tell, gone is that ancient land of Greeks.

There was, also, a time when the Roman Eagle floated over everything worth having in this world; everywhere Rome’s power was felt and pressed on the head of humanity; the earth trembled at the very naming of “Rome’. But the Capitoline Hill is a mass of ruins; the spider weaves its web where Caesars ruled.

There have been other nations equally glorious that have come and gone, living a few hours of exultant and exuberant dominance and of a wicked national life, and then vanishing like ripples on the face of the waters. Thus have these nations made their mark on the face of humanity.

But we continue to live, and if Manu came back today he would not be bewildered, and would not find himself in a foreign land. The same laws are here, laws adjusted and through thousands and thousands of years; customs, the outcome of the acumen of ages and the experience of centuries, that seem to be eternal; and as the days go by, as blow after blow of misfortune has been delivered upon them, such blows seem to have served one purpose only, that of making them stronger and more constant.

Let us also not forget, that we Hindus have never preached our thoughts with fire and sword. If there is one word in English language to represent the gift of India to the world, if there is one word in English language to express the effect which the literature of India produces upon mankind, it is this one word, “fascination’. It is the opposite of anything that takes you suddenly; it throws on you, as if, a charm imperceptibly.

To many, Hindu thought, Hindu manners, Hindu customs, Hindu Philosophy, Hindu Literature are repulsive at the first sight; but let them persevere, let them read, let them become familiar with the great principles underlying these ideas, and it is ninety-nine to one that the charm will come over them, and fascination will be the result. Slow and silent, unseen and unheard yet producing a most tremendous result, has been the work of this calm, patient, all-suffering, spiritual race upon the world of thought.

So I can say it with conviction that we Hindus shall continue to live without fear of being perished from the facet of the earth, should only we get organized. For we have all the moral right, as well as reason, to live to the end of the world. The organization of the Hindus is being done, thanks to the wonderful people at the Rastriya Swayamsevak Sangh. We need conviction and need to stay united against the evil forces that is committed to spark mutual collision, in the name of conversion, liberation, reservation and many.

The old proverb “United we stand divided we fall’, is a very apt proverb in this regard. Let us continue to bear it on the top of our thoughts.

Secularism to Terrorism @ http://indiaview.wordpress.com/2008/03/14/secularism-encouraging-terrorism/

2 comments March 6, 2008
** Interview of Evangelist

Interview of a Christian Evangelist in India

- Bandyopadhyay Arindam ( ivarta blogs)


The world today could have been a much better place for all of us, had we all refrained from trying to prove the superiority of our own religion………..

This is a hypothetical interview of “Father Johnson’ after his award by the Government of India for his exemplary work in India in enlightening the people in the path of the ONLY God. Father Johnson returned to the USA after 10 years of service, to uplift the people of India in the name of God. The interview was taken in July 2005 by a journalist in Houston, USA……

Welcome home Father. You have been in India for 10 years, where “our mission’ is still going on. Tell me Father, how is India?

India is a fascinating country, a land of contrasts. Modern India is the largest democracy, the budding economic superpower, with the second-largest pool of scientists and engineers in the world. India is also the only surviving ancient civilization with over one sixth of the world population. At one time, not so long ago, when Europe was in the “dark ages’ and America was not even “discovered’, India was a far advanced and developed country with a contribution of over 25% of world GDP till the 17th century and far advanced in all aspects of life, be it knowledge, philosophy, science, mathematics, arts, astronomy or navigation.

Ella Wheeler Wilcox, (1850-1919), American poet and journalist, wrote “India – The land of Vedas, the remarkable works contain not only religious ideas for a perfect life, but also facts which science has proved true. Electricity, radium, electronics, airship, all were known to the seers who founded the Vedas.”

Dick Teresi, American author of “Lost Discoveries’ mentioned “Some one thousand years before Aristotle, the Vedic Aryans asserted that the earth was round and circled the sun….

Two thousand years before Pythagoras, philosophers in northern India had understood that gravitation held the solar system together, and that therefore the sun, the most massive object, had to be at its center….

Twenty-four centuries before Isaac Newton, the Hindu Rig-Veda asserted that gravitation held the universe together…..

The Sanskrit speaking Aryans subscribed to the idea of a spherical earth in an era when the Greeks believed in a flat one…..

The Indians of the fifth century A.D. calculated the age of the earth as 4.3 billion years; scientists in 19th century England were convinced it was 100 million years…

”Despite all its riches, history says that India never invaded any country. On the contrary, India has been repeatedly assaulted and conquered by numerous invaders and has been ruled by “foreigners’, first the Muslims and then the British for over a thousand years. India, before the advent of the British rulers, was a rich and prosperous country.

Rev. Jabez T. Sunderland (1842-1936), Unitarian minister and reformer, wrote that “…when the British first appeared on the scene, India was one of the richest countries of the world; indeed, it was her great riches that attracted the British to her shores. For 2,500 years before the British came on the scene and robbed her of her freedom, India was self-ruling and one of the most influential and illustrious nations of the world …..

This wealth was created by the Hindus’ vast and varied industries.

”What about Hinduism as a religion?

Hinduism has a deep philosophical and spiritual heritage that has repeatedly mesmerized the world including western scientists, leaders and philosophers. Despite propaganda to the contrary, Hindus, like us, believes in one Supreme God but they do so in many forms, that helps to develop personalized relations.

Hinduism is the oldest major religion in the earth with 900 million followers. Unlike monotheistic institutionalized, religions like Judaism, Islam or Christianity, it is not based on any single prophet or scripture, but allows its followers all the freedom to pursue God and Truth in their own way, while living harmoniously with all creation.We know that the Hindus are tolerant of other religions.

Recently, UNESCO pointed out that out of 128 countries where Jews lived before Israel was created, only one, India, did not persecute them and allowed them to prosper and practice Judaism in peace.

Similarly the Zoroastrians, when driven out of Persia by Islam were given shelter by the Hindus in India and still coexist in India peacefully. Very recently, the Dalai Lama, driven from Buddhist Tibet, has been accepted with open arms. Such is the ethos of Hinduism and India.

I have heard that Mark Twain once said that “In religion all other countries are paupers; India is the only millionaire’. I have also read Arnold Toynbee’s writing “…at the religious level, India has not been a recipient; she has been a giver. About half the total number of the living, higher religions are of Indian origin’. What do you think about it?

We know India gave birth to religions like Hinduism, Buddhism, Sikhism, and Jainism. Hinduism, though the predominant religion, has, to quote Aldous Huxley, “never been a persecuting faith, have preached almost no holy wars and have refrained from that proselytizing religious imperialism which has gone hand in hand with political and economic oppression of colored people.’

What many do not know and I will not elaborate further for obvious reasons, is that there are researchers who think that the teachings of Jesus Christ have something to do with the ancient wisdom of Vedas. The Hindu concepts of “karma’, and “reincarnation’, which are part of the New Age Movement that we see today, were not unknown to Jesus.

Then Father, why do we need to convert people in India?

You see, we in the western world, have the “white man’s burden’ of civilizing the rest of the world. We also have the need and desire to spread the message of Christ, since we believe that it is the ONLY way to salvation and all other nonbelievers will go to hell. The faith in Christianity is being eroded in Europe and America.

That is why our Pope on his visit to India said, “Just as in the first millennium, the Cross was planted on the soil of Europe, and in the second on that of the Americas and Africa, we can pray that in the third Christian millennium a great harvest of faith will be reaped in this vast and vital continent.’

Why do you target India?

India is the right country because Hindu Indians are generally peace-loving tolerant, law abiding people who are truthful and virtuous. India”s devotion to being good rather than being clever comes nearer the heart of a true civilization, said W. J. Grant, in his book, “The spirit of India’.

The unsuspecting Indians have always welcomed everybody on their shore and still keep on doing so. You cannot say the same about a Muslim country or of communist China. You see Hindus are such naive – they go out of their way to say that “all religions are same – they all lead to God’. Christians and for that matter, no other religion, says that.

Where does your resource come from?

There are five major aid-giving countries, viz., USA, Germany, Britain, Italy and the Netherlands. According to the available data, in the last decade alone, foreign aid organizations received more than 2.5 billion dollars.

This is only official statistics. According to the record and report of the Ministry of Home Affairs, Government of India, the statistics about the foreign aid being received by Indian Non Government Organizations shows that 80% of it is meant only for the Christian organizations that have been buying their ways into the Indian society and converting unsuspecting people under the guise of social service.

How powerful is Christianity in India?

Oh, though we are only 2.4% of the population officially, we have a large control over the country because of our economic invasion. You see, the present leader of the main political party of India is a Roman Catholic with close contact with the Vatican. There are Christian Chief ministers in 5 out of 29 states. Because of the British rule of India, we have a large section of the leaders of India who look up to us. Believe me, we are the second largest land owners in India. We own and control 80% of the Indian media and newspapers. We overtly or covertly have alliance with key political associations. So it is very easy for us to influence the right people.

You must have a very organized system?

Yes, we do. Have you heard about the Joshua Project? It identifies and highlights the people groups of the world that have the least exposure to the Gospel and the least Christian presence and shares this information to encourage pioneer church-planting movements among every ethnic group. The Joshua Project has identified the North India Hindi belt as “the core of the core of the core” because of its population density (40% of the Indian population- the states of Bihar, Madhya Pradesh, Rajasthan and Uttar Pradesh lies in this region); it is the religious hub of India; and it has the smallest Christian presence in India. Thus detailed plans have been drawn up to target India’s 75,000 Pin Codes.The Seventh Day Adventists owes its Indian success to Canadian evangelist Ron Watts, President for the South Asian Division. When he entered India, in 1997, the Adventist Church had 225,000 members after 103 years of operations. In five years, he took it to 700,000.Some methods used include the 10-Village and the 25-Village Programs, which involve five sets of laymen, under guidance from a regular pastor, who identify 10 or 25 villages in close proximity. Once the villages were selected, the teams would approach the leaders of each village and invite them to send two leaders to a 10-day seminar at a nearby resort, at the organization’s expense. It is before no time that the local leaders will then start working for our faith and organization. In 1998, there were seventeen 10-Village Programs and 9,337 were baptized. In 1999, forty programs were held and nearly 40,000 people baptized. Under the Christian Andhra Pradesh Chief Minister Samuel Reddy, the Adventists shifted to a 50-village plan. They began baptizing at the rate of 10,000 persons per month. The US-based Maranatha Volunteers International provides buildings for the Seventh-day Adventist Church. They are committed to build 750 churches in 2 years in India. The Oregon based, Fjarli family have a goal to build 1000 churches at a rate of 1 per day.How do you carry out conversion attempts?You see the local people are so simple and naïve that they do not have any clue as what out motive or means are. We target mostly the poor, illiterate, tribal people because they are the easiest to convert. We do that by various means – we establish schools, hospitals that overtly or subtly promote our faith, we allure them with money or goods to the needy when they convert, we “stage’ miracle cures, we use our influence on the media, we use our experts in propaganda, we promote the influential people and so on. We use the money sent to us by unsuspecting religious and faithful Christians from all over the world. We have numerous NGO and AID organizations to funnel the money into the country. There are a great number of missionaries of various denominations who are working there, all literally competing for the most number of converts. The Southern Baptists alone are a group that has nearly 100,000 career missionaries in North India, all working to spread our “good word.”We convince the “natives’ by our appearances and even use their own culture. A native converted person will continue to use his Hindu name so as not to alienate himself. Some of the numerous Catholic priests in Southern India dress like “sannyasis’ (monks), and call their organizations “ashramas’ (hermitage). This is to make Christianity more similar to the Vedic traditions. Bharat Natyam, the classical dance of India, is also taught in the Christian schools, but with Christian symbols and meanings replacing the Vedic. This is all in the attempt to actively sway Hindus over to Christianity. The Evangelical Church of India (ECI), established in 1954, targets the slums, scheduled castes and scheduled tribes, in cities and villages. Its logo depicts a cross struck deep in a lotus, the seat of Hindu divinity.

Is the so called caste system in India an advantage?

The “Caste-ism in India’ is a boon to us. Though Varna or caste was once an essential part of the culture, based on occupation and vocational skills, which kept the civilization going for over 5000 years, caste-ism is a degenerated socio-political system now that has been declared illegal. However it is one big weapon against Hinduism. We have learnt from the colonial British that it is very easy to divide the population on the basis of caste and religion based politics and we use it to our own interest to the maximum. We join the anti-Hindu forces and help to keep the stigma of caste-ism alive for our own benefit. We target the “untouchables’ (the unprivileged people, that has so marvelously crafted to be a result of the Hindu religion and not the social system) and convert them in the lure of “liberating’ them. However I must confess that we maintain their “untouchability’ by not allowing them to mix with the general Christians, maintaining separate entry to churches and even giving them separate churches and cemeteries.

We also use opportunities that God gives us. During natural disasters like floods, earthquakes and the recent Tsunami, taking advantage of the need, we were able to convert successfully entire low caste villages in Tamil Nadu to Christianity with the lure of money and aid.

How successful are you in your conversion attempts.

Oh we are doing a good job. The Northeast Indian states like Assam, Nagaland, and Manipur, have witnessed a surge of nearly 200% in their Christian population in the past 25 years. Their grasp is so strong now that practicing Hinduism is forbidden in some areas. Hindus can no longer do worship or “puja’ in the open because of our influence. In another northeast state, Tripura, where there were no Christians at the time of India’s independence, 55 years ago, there are now over 120,000 today. The figures are even more striking in Arunachal Pradesh, where there were only 1710 Christians in 1961, but over 1 million today, along with over 780 churches. In the southern state of Andhra Pradesh, churches are coming-up every day in far flung villages and there is an attempt to set-up one near Tirupati, the world famous Hindu temple. Many of the North-East separatist movements, such as the Mizo or the Bodos, are not only Christian dominated, but also sometimes function with the covert backing of the missionaries. Christian Nagaland terrorists have been killing non-Christians for decades on end. More than 20,000 people have lost their lives to insurgency in Assam and Manipur in the past two decades. We understand that there are some social problems that crept up – the northeast states are the highest in India in terms of drugs and AIDS related problem – but we accept that as “casualties of war’ –that should not deter us from our goal.

Do you face any resistance?

Of course we do. But we brand any resistance as “Hindu fundamentalism or militancy’ and the media and our favorite leaders take care of the rest. We have set the mind of the unsuspecting population in a way, that whenever any of our people are harassed, attacked or killed, from any reason including their own faults, the blame automatically goes to these so called “Hindu fundamentalist’ and even though almost all of these instances are later proved to have nothing to do with these Hindu groups, the initial hue and cry that is raised makes sure the memories persist in the mind of the populace and the sympathy stays with us. There are instances when nuns have been proved to be raped by Christians, but the blames continues to stay with the Hindus.

Is there any legal barrier?

Yes there are some rules and laws that sometimes impair our activities. The Indian Supreme Court had declared that: “The right to propagate religion does not mean the right to convert… Conversion done under allurement, use of force and fraud in which the poverty or ignorance of the individual is taken advantage of, is not only undemocratic but also unconstitutional…Respect for all religions is the foundation of secularism whereas the seeds of conversion lie in religious intolerance.”. Anti conversion laws have been passed in various states. But as I said, we have our ways.

Sometimes the law does get us though. We had some instances where members of our faith have been convicted with resultant imprisonment or expulsion. As in churches all over the world, some clergymen have been penalized for cases of sexual exploitation, including pedophilia. But that does not deter us from our goal and our almighty Lord takes care of our soul.

How satisfied are you with the progress of the missions?

It is really satisfying. We find enormous pleasure in converting the Hindu “pagans’. However I wish we could do more. I wish I could say like St Francis Xavier, during the Goa Inquisition in 1560, “When I have finished baptizing the people, I order them to destroy the huts in which they keep their idols; and I have them break the statues of their idols into tiny pieces, since they are now Christians. I could never come to an end describing to you the great consolation which fills my soul when I see idols being destroyed by the hands of those who had been idolaters.”

Thank you, Father for your time and honesty.
Thank you, my son. God bless you.


“Christianity offers nothing that is not already available somewhere in the many forms of Hinduism. Hinduism never rejected the teachings of Jesus. Those who have converted either agreed with a gun pressed at their skulls as in Goa, or because it provided an escape from caste tyranny, as well as a guaranteed professional advancement. Through its Vedic legacy, Hinduism respects all faiths. It clearly states that God is one, but has many forms. The Christian message must sound preposterous: that God is indeed one, but has only one recognized form, his son. The “savages” of India were sophisticated - so sophisticated that the imperialist mixture of church and state in Europe could not grasp such sophistication….”
(Paul William Roberts, author of, “Empire of the Soul: Some journeys in India’)

Invading the Sacred @ http://worldmonitor.wordpress.com/2007/08/13/invading-the-sacred/
Offensive proselytisation @ http://indiaview.wordpress.com/2008/01/06/offensive-proselytisation/
Vasco Degama’s Conquest @ http://burningcross.net/crusades/christian-missionary-atrocities.html#India-Missionaries
How to destroy a people in god’s name @ http://www.india-forum.com/essay/138/1/How-to-destroy-a-people-in-god?s-name

Christianized Sikhs @ .

8 comments October 7, 2007

Congress dynasty matrix - Organiser Weekly
By Sandhya Jain

By now even the most steadfast sycophants of the Congress party’s premier dynasty can deny that Mr. Rahul Gandhi’s elevation as general secretary and CWC member has failed to enthuse either the rank and file or the people at large. Even friendly political analysts are unsure if the so-called ‘new generation’ leaders, mostly the offspring of Ministers or MPs close to the Gandhi family, can find favour with a new generation of Indian voters. Other political parties, convinced that the rising Congress leadership is no threat, are at the same time uncertain if complacency with the old is the best option with a looming midterm election.

To my mind, much of the confusion is due to the steady secularisation of our political discourse and thought process, which has made us forget that India thinks in terms of eras (yugas), rather than mere generations (peedhis). As yugas span multiple generations, only those politicians or parties can enjoy long-term success that address issues and aspirations that span multiple generations—that is, they have appeal for all genders and generations in every Indian home. Mrs Indira Gandhi’s garibi hatao and the BJP’s Ramjanmabhoomi movements had such cross-gender and cross-generation appeal; Mr. Rajiv Gandhi’s spin doctors emphasised youth in terms of age rather than aspirations and values to gloss over the fact that inheritance was his sole USP. This is even truer of his son Rahul: his disconnect with ideology and people is too glaring to be overlooked.

Mr. Gandhi has been in politics long enough to learn the ropes and for people to judge if he has the potential to make it to the top league. His first interview as he tried to chalk out his political career early in 2004 had to be hastily denied by the Congress party. The newsmagazine that produced the scoop, famed for its uncompromising crusading zeal, saw wisdom in a tactical retreat. So though the interview-that-wasn’t was not a figment of the journalists’ imagination, it was a ‘misunderstanding.’ Shorn of journalese, this means the interview fully reflected the immaturity of Sonia’s boy, but the journal in question should have known better than to publish it.

Rahul’s next real stint in public eye came with the much touted captaincy of the Congress campaign in the Uttar Pradesh assembly elections in May 2007. Some loyal retainers ensured he did not officially take responsibility for improving the electoral output of the moribund party. And so when the party raked in an abysmal 22 seats after road-shows and other media tamashas, the young man conveniently left the state president to take the rap and went underground! He surfaced after a few days, blaming the party machinery for failing to live up to his efforts; a view echoed by his mother later in her address to the Congress Parliamentary Party. This is clearly not the stuff that leaders are made off. Fate seems to agree. That is why, just when the looming mid-term elections made the Congress president launch the party’s “future” as general secretary, the event was eclipsed by India’s Twenty20 World Cup victory.

More ominous is the manner in which Ms. Sonia Gandhi has converted the party into a ‘club’ of scions of political cronies of the late Rajiv Gandhi. This may increase Rahul Gandhi’s personal comfort levels he functioned through a small coterie in the UP elections which ended in a rout. So it is questionable if the new fangled Publicity Committee and “group to look into future challenges” can deliver the goods at grassroots level.

Rahul Gandhi is a part of the committee on future challenges; its purpose is to build political strategies on key issues such as the controversy over OBC quota in education and the Ram Sethu. This 13-member body includes stalwarts like Veerappa Moily, Digvijay Singh and Dr Parmeshwar, Union Ministers Vayalar Ravi, Prithviraj Chavan, Anand Sharma and Jairam Ramesh (convener), and young MPs like Jyotiraditya Scindia, Sandeep Dikshit and Sachin Pilot and leaders like Mukul Wasnik and Salman Khurshid.

There is a disconnect between Rahul Gandhi’s sharp elevation as full-fledged CWC member and the accommodation of other youngsters as AICC secretaries: Jyotiraditya Scindia, Ajay Maken, Priya Dutt, Milind Deora, Sachin Pilot, Jitin Prasad, Sandeep Dikshit and Harender Mirdha. Even the reconstituted Publicity and Publication Committee headed by Digvijay Singh includes Rahul Gandhi.

Ms. Sonia Gandhi should have pondered the merits of promoting Rahul Gandhi so steeply above other contemporaries. When Mr Rajiv Gandhi became Prime Minister in 1984, he accommodated close chums Arun Nehru and Arun Singh as Ministers of State in the ministries of Home and Defence respectively. Political observers had misgivings over how this disparity - denial of even Cabinet rank to close confidants - would play out. As is well known, both men parted ways with Mr Rajiv Gandhi, and his own fortunes saw a remarkable fall with their exit.

At a dinner hosted by Vice-President M. Hamid Ansari, Ms. Gandhi dubbed the changes “long overdue,” which implies they were well thought out. Yet the reshuffle of the AICC, supposedly drawing talent from the government and parliamentary party to balance groups and regions, raises eyebrows over her perceptions and vision.

There are 11 general secretaries. These include Minister of State Prithviraj Chavan (J&K, Karnataka); Minister of State Ajay Maken (Jharkhand, Orissa); Lok Sabha MP Kishore Chandra Deo ( Bihar ). Ms. Mohsina Kidwai represents Muslims and is in-charge of Kerala and the Mahila Congress; upper castes are represented by Mr. Motilal Vora and Mr. Janardan Dwivedi; Dalits by Mr. Mukul Wasnik and Mr. K.C. Deo; OBCs by Mr. B.K. Hari Prasad and minorities by Ms. Margaret Alva (The Hindustan Times, September 25, 2007).

This is astonishing. Congress is now providing representation to Muslims as “Muslims” and to Christians as “minorities.” This surely reflects a larger design to push communal quotas for Christians and Muslims separately, first at state level through its own government (Andhra Pradesh) or through friendly regimes (Tamil Nadu), and then at the Centre (through the Sachar Committee and the Ranganath Mishra Commission).

A separate representative for Christians (minorities) suggests a dangerous adherence to the church’s evangelical agenda, which is being aggressively promoted by the Vatican and various Protestant denominations headquartered in America and Europe. It is surely an interesting coincidence that most P-5 countries seeking to cap India ’s nuclear programme are also major sponsors of evangelism in India. Sonia Gandhi’s divisive agenda has never been more obvious: it is time to tell her that she has outlived her welcome in India. url: http://www.organiser.org/dynamic/modules.php?name=Content&pa=showpage&pid=204&page=39

Indian Demo-narchy @ http://indiaview.wordpress.com/2007/08/01/de%e2%80%99mo-narchy-of-democratic-india/

3 comments October 5, 2007
** What is in name?

What is in name? – Rajendra Chaddha


What is common between Daya Shankar, Dinesh, Sunil, Nirmala, Deepak, Kirti, Shakti Singh, Bhanu Pratap, Vivekenanda, Kapil, Manohar, Vidyadhar, Arvind, Shanti Prasad, Premchand, Vimla, Anand, Vinod Kumar, Jyoti, Rajni, Jai Shree, Yashwant, Shalini, Ajay Singh and Ajat Shatru?

These are Hindu names, seem to be the only common factor between the above mentioned words. Prem Chand was the great Hindi writer, Vivekananda the Hindu saint, Kapil (Dev) the cricket player, Bhanu Pratap (Shukla) a media commentator, Yashwant (Sinha) India’s Finance Minister and Ajat Shatru the Tourism Minister of Jammu and Kashmir. The rest names like Dinesh, Sunil, Deepak, Manohar, Arvind, Anand, Vimla, Vinod and Jyoti are the most popular Hindu names.

What else could be the common factor between the above mentioned names and hundreds of similar names? These are Christian names according to the book “Hindi Christian names” published by the priests and brothers of the Society of St. Paul who “proclaim the Gospel through the modern means of communication”.

A team of Christian theologians under the Hindi Catholic Literature Committee has compiled the names.These names have been meticulously selected by the Christian missionary organisations as the Hindi version of the Christian names to be used during their evangelicalisation process in the Hindi belt.

The existences of similar text for other regions of India like Punjab, Tamil Nadu, Andhra Pradesh and the West Bengal could not be ruled out. “The present list of Christian names is not exhaustive; still care has been taken not to omit any name commonly used in northern India. Where this was not feasible, the translation has been made to sound as like an existing name as possible,” says the forward of the book published in 1990.

This the Christian whose name should have been Abraham becomes ‘Kulnath’ having the same meaning of “father of the multitude.” Absolem meaning the father of peace is given the Hindi name of Dayashankar. The Chrtistian name Adelbert meaning nobly bright becomes Dinesh in the Hindi heartland. Deepak one of the most common names of this part of the country is the Hindi equivalent of Albert meaning illustrious. Similarly a Christian having the name Agatho which literally means good and kind is popularly known as Sushil.Adam, another Christian name, which means red earth, is known as Prithviputra. The real name of Vir Singh, a Christian convert, is Amos meaning strong and courageous. Bhanu Pratap is the Hindi convert of Apollonius, Kirti the Hindi of Augustina meaning Exalted and consecrated and Rajendra and Bhupendra in fact really is Basil meaning Kingly. The Christian missionaries have changed Bertram into Vivekenanda and Gyanachandra. If Bruno, meaning brown, in Hindi has been given the name of Kapil and Bhurelal, Callistus, meaning beautiful, becomes Manohar and Sudershan.

The names Vidyadhar, Budhi Chandra and Gyan Chandra has been chosen by the Christian missionaries as Hindi equivalent of Conrad, meaning bold in counsel.

A baptised Erasmus is named Lalit and Sunder, Justin becomes Sunita, Joseph becomes Buddhi Chandra, Joel becomes Anant Prakash, James becomes Vikrant, John becomes Anugrah, Josue becomes Mukti Sagar and Imelda becomes Dev Raksha.

The compilers of the book say that the Hindi names have been chosen with similar meanings. “In finding an Indian, or rather Hindi, equivalent the normal procedure has been to choose an existing Indian name having same meaning,” the forward of the book points out.

Thus Leander, meaning lion-man, is known as Shakti Singh; Lucy meaning light as Jyoti; Margaret meaning pearl as Mukta; Martin meaning dedicated to Mars as Mangala; Martha meaning ruler of the house as Malika; Matthew meaning gift of god as Ishwarprasad and Dev Prasad; Mercedes meaning ransom as Neha and Monica meaning lonely as Manika and Rani.

The Hindi name of Paula is Vinita and Anima; Peter becomes Shilalnanda or Shila Chandra; Philip becomes Ashwaghosh; Rebecca as Rupa or Manjula; Richard as Narendra; Rita as Swati; Roderick as Yashpal; Sabina as Manish; Samson as Surya Kant; Sarah as Rajkumari; Sabistian as Shradha Kumar and Silvia as Vipin Kumari.

The book has also tried to give a rough guideline about giving names. “Indian names ending in Anand should normally be taken by priests or religious only; wherever such names occur, another equivalent has been provided for general use,” it observes.

According to the book the real name of Muktimani’s should have been Stephen; Jugal Kishore and Yugal Kumar as Thomas; Dev Das as Timothy; Vijay Kumar as Victor, Jayanti as Victoria; Shanti Bala as Wilfred and Mukti Prakash as Xavier.

It is no surprise that Swami Mukti Prakash is a Christian leader.

Source: http://members.tripod.com/indowave/NAMES.html

It is not totally baseless if Hindu leaders fear that ‘Indianisation of Christianity’ is meant to bring about ‘Christianisation of India’. — Nitya Chaitanya Guru

1) Conversion Invasion - Video

2) Interview of Evangelist

3) Prominent Indian Christians

4) Conversion of SIKHS

Add comment August 22, 2007
** What is erotic & what is art?

What is erotic and what is art?

- Dr. Srinivasan Kalyanaraman


What is erotic and what is art ? If s’ivalinga is seen as an erotic representation of a human male reproductory organ, it will look erotic to the so-called purveyor of freedom of _expression who has a perverted notion of sex and sexuality. And, there are thousands of temples (devalaya) where s’ivalinga is worshipped by millions of Hindu. In the eyes of a person who understands the underlying cultural idiom of dharma, the s’ivalinga is a metaphor representing the summit of Mount Kailasa in the Himalayan glaciers which yield life-giving , purifiying and sacred waters of the Ganga emanating from the locks of S’iva in penance on the summit. It is all about metaphors and how one understands meanings of metaphors.

Hindu are outraged by MF Hussain’s paintings not because they have some artistic value in them but because they ridicule metaphors held sacred in the Hindu traditions. If he is a true artist and is muslim next, will he represent Aisha or Fatima in erotic postures with Mohammad? This is the test of his true identity as an artist, assuming that one can have multiple identities.

MF Hussain does NOT understand the meanings of Hindu metaphors. He is only caricaturing the Hindu faith. If is he a liberated artist, why does he not show Aisha or Fatima in erotic postures with Mohammad? It is all in the eyes of the beholder to understand the meaning sought to be conveyed by a self-styled artist or even an art critic.

What is referred to as a temple (from templum, section of sky and ground used by Roman soothsayers) is a devalayam, an abode of divinities. In Hindu tradition, everyone and every phenomenon is an _expression of divinity. Artistic form is secondary, though s’ilpakaras of Bharatam have produced s’ilpa of breathtaking beauty, proportion and form as exemplified by that pinnacle of artistic _expression: Ellora kailasa mandiram. A devalayam thus becomes an extension of an individual’s body into the cosmos, a yoga or union of the atman with the paramatman. There is no hint of eroticism in such expressions, such metaphors of the divine to represent an adhyatmika journey from being to becoming.

In Agama kos’a, SR Ramachandra Rao explains a devalayam as divine and yogic representation of a human being.

If people like Hussain or self-styled ’south asia scholars’ see eroticism in this metaphor, one should seriously question their claims to be artists or scholars. What is the meaning of art or scholarship if there is no attempt to understand the meanings of metaphors based on the cultural traditions and ethos?

In Hindu tradition, all expressions are manifestations of supreme divinity, paramatman. Will MF Hussain ever be able to understand the metaphor of the Cosmic dancer, Nataraja form of S’iva? Or, of Ravana lifting up and shaking the Mt. Kailasa, the abode of S’iva and Parvati shown in exquisite sculptures of the breath-taking artistic _expression called Ellora Kailasa temple?

Eroticism or art is in the eyes of the beholder. S’akti in Hindu tradition is a feminine force of creation and many tantra traditions evolved. Sex was not viewed with any revulsion or perversion. It was simply viewed as a natural behavior. Vatsyayana’s Kamasutra exemplifies this approach even it as it lists 64 arts while expounding on the meaning of education, ‘vidyaasamuddes’a’. These arts also included study of arts such as: des’a-bhasha-jnana (spoken dialects), akshara-mushtika-kathana (gestures as metaphors of _expression) and mlecchita vikalpa (cryptography or writing system). These are in addition to arts such as: singing, playing musical instruments, dancing, tattooing, adorning a murti with rice and flowers, c olouring the teeth, garments, hair, nails and bodies, i.e. painting, fixing stained glass into a floor and so on.

This is what Dr. K.L. Kamat had to say: “Many of the sculptures have the artists names carved under them and it is impossible for me to think that these creations were considered vulgar, if the sculptor felt compelled to claim artistic ownership. Although Khajuraho is most famous for these sculptures, most Indian temples have them in one form or another. Belur, Halebidu, Somanathupura, and Nugguhalli temples of the Hoysala period have many such beautiful sculptures. The Badami and Banashankari temples of the Chalukya times, and the Vijayanagar temples of Bhatkal, Lepakshi and Hampi have these too. The Meenakshi temple of Madurai and Veeraranarayan temple of Gadag has erotic sculptures on their Gopuram. Ancient Indians thought that the appropriate use of sex was an art. Perhaps that’s why they called pleasure girls as artists. Many of these pleasure girls treated their profession as a form of devotion to God, and refined it as an advanced fine art. If you observe the Khajuraho temples from this perspective, you will notice the real beauty of the sculptures. And then you can’t have enough of it! The parents who wish to teach their children the fine difference between sex and art should take their children to Khajuraho.” http://www.kamat.com/kalranga/erotica/khaju.htm

It is a matter of deep regret that there are scholars who call themselves experts in south asian studies who have not even cared to understand what a devalayam means to every Hindu. If they do, they would not have written a letter of the type they wrote to The Guardian, showing themselves to be Gungadins. -by Kalyanaraman, Ph.D., Sarasvati Research Centre, Chennai 600015

Source: http://www.india-forum.com/articles/155/1/What-is-erotic-and-what-is-art%3F

Courtesy of: http://indiasecular.wordpress.com

Add comment August 21, 2007
** Aryan Invasion Theory - BBC


The Aryan Invasion Theory - BBC News

One of the most controversial ideas about Hindu
history is the Aryan invasion theory.

This theory, originally devised by F. Max Muller in
1848, traces the history of Hinduism to the invasion
of India’s indigenous people by lighter skinned Aryans
around 1500 BCE.

The theory was reinforced by other research over the
next 120 years, and became the accepted history of
Hinduism, not only in the West but in India.

There is now ample evidence to show that Muller, and
those who followed him, were wrong.

Why is the theory no longer accepted?
The Aryan invasion theory was based on archaeological,
linguistic and ethnological evidence.

Later research has either discredited this evidence,
or provided new evidence that combined with the
earlier evidence makes other explanations more likely.

Modern historians of the area no longer believe that
such invasions had such great influence on Indian
history. It’s now generally accepted that Indian
history shows a continuity of progress from the
earliest times to today.

The changes brought to India by other cultures are not
denied by modern historians, but they are no longer
thought to be a major ingredient in the development of

Dangers of the theory
The Aryan invasion theory denies the Indian origin of
India’s predominant culture, but gives the credit for
Indian culture to invaders from elsewhere.

It even teaches that some of the most revered books of
Hindu scripture are not actually Indian, and it
devalues India’s culture by portraying it as less
ancient than it actually is.

The theory was not just wrong, it included
unacceptably racist ideas:
it suggested that Indian culture was not a culture in
its own right, but a synthesis of elements from other
it implied that Hinduism was not an authentically
Indian religion but the result of cultural imperialism

it suggested that Indian culture was static, and only
changed under outside influences
it suggested that the dark-skinned Dravidian people of
the South of India had got their faith from
light-skinned Aryan invaders
it implied that indigenous people were incapable of
creatively developing their faith
it suggested that indigenous peoples could only
acquire new religious and cultural ideas from other
races, by invasion or other processes
it accepted that race was a biologically based concept
(rather than, at least in part, a social construct)
that provided a sensible way of ranking people in a
hierarchy, which provided a partial basis for the
caste system
it provided a basis for racism in the Imperial context
by suggesting that the peoples of Northern India were
descended from invaders from Europe and so racially
closer to the British Raj
it gave a historical precedent to justify the role and
status of the British Raj, who could argue that they
were transforming India for the better in the same way
that the Aryans had done thousands of years earlier
it downgraded the intellectual status of India and its
people by giving a falsely late date to elements of
Indian science and culture

P.S. BBC later on pulled this article out after
it was pressurized by a lobby of anti-Hindus.

Motivated INDOLOGY @ http://indiaview.wordpress.com/2007/12/26/communal-clash-13-arrested/

The aryan invasion @ http://www.gosai.com/chaitanya/saranagati/html/vedic-upanisads/aryan-invasion.html

Add comment July 10, 2007

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