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  1. India will be a Hindu nation by 2020, world by 2030: VHP’s Ashok SinghalHailing the coming to power of the Narendra Modi government, he said the victory has put an end to the 800 years of 'slavery'. “I was at the Sai Baba Ashram where Sai Baba told me by 2020 the entire country will be Hindu and 2030 the entire world will be Hindu. I feel that revolution has started,” said Ashok Singhal at an event.Calling the victory of the BJP- led alliance in the 2014 Lok Sabha elections as initiation of a “revolution” in the country, VHP patron Ashok Singhal on Saturday said by 2020, India would be a Hindu nation.“I was at the Sai Baba Ashram where Sai Baba told me by 2020 the entire country will be Hindu and 2030 the entire world will be Hindu. I feel that revolution has started,” he said at a function here attended by External Affairs MinisterSushma Swaraj and other RSS functionaries. Hindus should 'produce' at least 5 children, says VHP leader Hailing the coming to power of the Narendra Modi government, he said the victory has put an end to the 800 years of “slavery”.“This is not a modest revolution. It will not remain confined to India but present a new ideology before the world,” he said.He was speaking at a programme for release of a book on the life and work of former RSS chief K S Sudarshan, who died last year with speakers remembering him as someone who encouraged promotion of ‘swadeshi’ model for the country’s development.Swaraj said Sudarshan had created a positive vibe around him due to which any worker could talk to him freely without fear and his “goodness” made him a “saint” amongst his peers.“Sudarshanji created such an atmosphere around him that I could speak to him openly. I feel the goodness of a person is measured by the positive vibe that he creates around him. If there is a sense of fear, no worker can talk freely. If there is no sense of fear, a worker can speak freely. He created such an atmosphere,” she said.Describing Sudarshan as more a “mother-like” figure in whom she could confide everything, Swaraj said he had genuine concern for the development of the country and advocated the ‘swadeshi’ model of development for making India self-reliant.He was fond of scientific development and looked for ways to use them for the country’s development, she said, adding that his demise last year was a big blow to those who devoted time to research and discovery.RSS functionaries like Bajrang Lal Gupta and Sudarshan’s younger brother, KS Ramesh, as well as Singhal recalled the early life and work of the leader who went on to head the RSS.Senior BJP leader and Lok Sabha MP Murli Manohar Joshi said Sudarshan used to stress on the need to explore the swadeshi model and had great respect for those who engaged in research.“Sudarshan used to discuss research works with me during my tenure as the science and technology minister and was keen on exploring them.“He also got a petrol pump established in Nagpur which provided petrol made of plastic waste and was instrumental in jatropha plantation in different places,” said Joshi. http://indianexpress.com/article/india/india-others/by-2020-india-will-be-hindu-nation-world-by-2030-ashok-singhal/
  2. VILLUPURAM: The right arm and leg of a young Dalit man from Villupuram was allegedly hacked off earlier this year after his affair was discovered with a Caste Hindu girl, according to a report published on The Indian Express on Saturday. The matter came to the forefront after the victim filed a police complaint with the help of Indian Express, four months after the incident took place, the report said. The victim’s mother told Express that her second son Senthil, 28, a private mini-bus driver was having an affair with a Caste Hindu girl, Malliga, who used to travel on the bus he drove everyday to school. Their affair continued for two years, she added. According to the report, the girl's maternal uncle discovered her affair in March and warned her to leave Senthil. He also informed her parents who forced her to do the same. Malliga subsequently maintained her distance from Senthil. Upon being questioned by him, she said that she could not go against her parents' will as the two of them belong to different castes. A few months later, Malliga’s relatives spotted Senthil trying to approach her and informed her uncle. Malliga’s uncle forced her to lodge a complaint with the police against Senthil, saying that he stalked her. Senthil was subsequently remanded in jail but later released on bail. Days later, Senthil bumped into Malliha while he was boarding a bus to go home. The girl assumed that he was stalking her and filed yet another complaint but he was let off with a warning. On April 16, Senthil was making his way to a shop near the Villupuram employment exchange when Malliga’s uncle attacked him with an iron rod, causing him to fall down in an unconscious state. Upon regaining consciousness after a few hours, he found himself near the Mambalpattu road railway gate with his limbs chopped off. Local residents shifted him to a hospital. He was discharged a week later after which he proceeded to lodge a complaint with the police. When Indian Express found out about the incident last week, they helped Senthil submit a petition to Villupuram Superintendent of Police K.S Narenthiran Nayar. When Express contacted the SP, he said a special team has been formed to investigate to incident, adding that all of the accused would be nabbed at the earliest. http://www.dawn.com/news/1192706/dalit-mans-limbs-hacked-for-alleged-affair-with-caste-hindu-girl
  3. Somnath temple to restrict entry of non-HindusLocated on Saurashtra coast of the Arabian Sea, Somnath temple enshrines the first of 12 jyoritlings of Lord Shiva in the country and is considered sacred by Hindus. Express News Service| Rajkot |Published on:June 4, 2015 1:15 am Non-Hindus will have to seek prior permission before entering the world-famous Somnath temple near Veraval town in coastal Gir Somnath district of Gujarat as the temple administration has decided to regulate the flow of non-Hindu visitors. Shree Somnath Trust (SST), a religious trust which manages the temple, put up three public notices at the main entrance and Digvijay Dwar on Monday. The notices ask non-Hindus to seek permission of the trust before entering the main temple. “Shree Somnath Jyotirling is a religious place of Hindus. Non-Hindus will be allowed entry for darshan in this pious religious place of worship only after they contact the office of the general manager and get his due permission,” reads the notice written in Gujarati. Located on Saurashtra coast of the Arabian Sea, Somnath temple enshrines the first of 12 jyoritlings of Lord Shiva in the country and is considered sacred by Hindus. In the mediaeval era, the temple was a great place of worship and wealth. It was also considered a symbol of pride of the Hindus. But due to its wealth, foreign invaders attacked it six times and plundered its wealth. After Independence, the temple was rebuilt with Sardar Vallabhabhai Patel, then Union Home Minister and Rajendra Prasad, then president of India playing leading roles. SST has eight trustees, four of whom are nominated by Gujarat government while the remaining four being nominees of the Central government. Former Gujarat Chief Minister Keshubhai Patel is incumbent chairman of the trust while Prime MinisterNarendra Modi, veteranBJPleader LK Advani and retired chief secretary of Gujarat, Pravin Laheri are its trustees. Harshvardhan Neotia, chairman of Ambuja Realty Group, Rajen Kilachand, chairman of UAE-based industry house Dodsal Group and JD Parmar, a retired college principal are other trustees of the SST. However, SST said on Wednesday that they were merely following rules of the temple. “We had received several complaints through letters and emails from Hindu pilgrims about the presence of non-Hindus on the temple premises. Security personnel also used to remain in a dilemma about the presence of non-Hindus. As Hindus, we have right to manage and maintain our religious places. It is like if you go to certain religious places, you have to cover your head. Also, there is a clause in our trust deed to regulate the entry of non-Hindus. We are merely following it more rigorously now,” Laheri, who is also secretary of SKT, toldThe Indian Express. Laheri added that there was nothing new in the notice boards. “Through these notices, we have merely clarified the position. Security personnel keep on changing, therefore, all of them will not be aware of the rules. But now they will know that this is the rule. Therefore, those who come for non-religious purpose will have to seek permission,” he said. The secretary further said that permission will be granted on the spot if the trust finds the reason of visit genuine. “To get a permission, a non-Hindu visitor will have to give his name and address and we will maintain… a record. Earlier, we did not use to maintain such records,” said Laheri.http://indianexpress.com/article/india/gujarat/non-hindus-to-seek-permission-to-enter-somnath-temple/#sthash.0vRa0qGp.dpuf
  4. Dalit man set afire for fetching water at hand-pump in MPHT Correspondent, Hindustan Times, Sagar| A Dalit villager was allegedly set on fire by an upper caste man in Madhya Pradesh’s Sagar district for collecting water from a hand-pump, police said on Wednesday, highlighting the social divide in the caste-ridden state. The incident took place May 23 at the remote Belai village near Bina town, around 160 km from Bhopal, but came to light only on Wednesday after the injured person was referred to the Sagar district hospital. The incident came barely days after a Dalit groom was assaulted in neighbouring Damoh district by a group of people, also from an upper caste, for riding a horse on his way to the bride’s house. Bina police station officer Anil Gupta said a case under the SC/ST Act has been registered against the accused Ramsahay Richariya, who was absconding. The victim Samrat Ahirwar, 31, said that Richariya had tried to stop him from fetching water from a government-installed hand-pump before him. “When I objected, he abused and thrashed me,” said Ahirwar. “Later, when I was passing by his house he threw a burning kerosene oil lamp at me resulting in burn injuries in the lower part of my body.” Dalits, considered among the lower strata of society by the so-called high castes, regularly face discrimination across many parts of the country where the social divide is strictly enforced. Activists say that divisive politics by different parties have nullified efforts by successive governments to create awareness and bring in legislations to end the discrimination. http://www.hindustantimes.com/bhopal/dalit-villager-set-afire-for-fetching-water-at-hand-pump-in-mp-s-sagar-dist/article1-1352018.aspx
  5. Monk dubbed 'Buddhist Bin Laden' targets Myanmar's persecuted Muslims ​ MAR 24 2015 He's been described as the "Buddhist Bin Laden," but Ashin Wirathu thinks he has more in common with the world's most famous fictional spy. "James Bond is a nationalist," the cherub-faced monk said in a recent interview. Flashing a smile, he offered a vague recollection of a movie in which 007, in order to extract information from a woman, took her to bed. "While he did not take much pleasure in the act," Wirathu said, "he did it for his country." His questionable reading of Bond aside, the firebrand Wirathu firmly says he is defending Myanmar against the people he views as the country's main enemy: its Muslims. Wirathu, 46, might bear as much responsibility as any individual for the desperate exodus of Muslims from Myanmar aboard overcrowded fishing boats bound for Thailand and Malaysia. In speeches and Facebook posts, he has warned of an impending "jihad" against the huge Buddhist majority, spread rumors of Muslims systematically raping Buddhist women and called for boycotts of Muslim-owned businesses. Good Buddhists, he argues, shouldn't mix socially with Muslims, who he says are "snakes" and "mad dogs." "Most Muslims destroy our country, our people and the Buddhist religion," Wirathu said. He represents the blunt edge of systematic religious discrimination in Myanmar that has driven about 1 million Rohingyas, a Muslim minority group, to the farthest margins of society. Human rights groups say Wirathu and the radical movement he leads, called 969, stoked sectarian riots that have killed scores since 2012. About 100,000 Rohingyas have been forced into internment campsridden with disease and malnutrition in the western state of Rakhine, deprived of outside assistance since the government expelled foreign aid groups in 2014. Wirathu's militant Buddhist nationalism is fed by official propaganda that portrays the Rohingya as people from Bangladesh who entered Myanmar illegally and have encroached on native lands, although many Rohingya families have lived in Myanmar for generations. Government policies deny the Rohingya citizenship or the right to vote and subject them to severe restrictions on movement, marriage and procreation. "Wirathu plays a central role with his hate speech and the Islamophobia that it creates, given that theRohingya are surrounded by a hostile community that can be whipped into violence very quickly," said Penny Green, director of the International State Crime Initiative at Queen Mary University of London and author of a forthcoming report on Myanmar. "Why are these people leaving on boats? Why would people risk certain death on the high seas? Because the existence they have, and the lack of a future, is worse." This fall, Myanmar, also known as Burma, will hold its first nationwide elections since five decades of military rule ended in 2011. The Obama administration eased major economic sanctions in 2012 and has broadly viewed Myanmar as a diplomatic success story. But the Myanmar government's treatment of the Rohingya has cast a heavy shadow over the democratic transition. It is difficult to see how Muslims, or any group, could pose a threat to Myanmar's dominant religion. In this country of 51 million, 9 of 10 people are Buddhist. The Rohingya are believed to account for barely 2%, though exact figures aren't known because they were excluded from last year's national census. Wirathu offers scant evidence for his claims, saying only that he reviews websites each morning and receives reports "directly from the people." Yet his rhetoric has built support for government policies that critics compare to those of apartheid-era South Africa. The parliament is considering a package of laws that would regulate interfaith marriages and require government approval to change religions, thus feeding into Wirathu's narrative that Muslims are trying to coerce Buddhist women into converting to Islam. He vocally supported a law that obliges women to wait three years between having children because it would "stop the Bengalis," a derogatory term for the Rohingya. The Obama administration and human rights groups have called the law – which President Thein Sein approved last week, according to state-run media which parliament approved this month, an assault on women's rights and warned that it could be used to target minority groups. By the end of the month, the Rohingya must surrender the temporary "white cards" that constitute their only official identification, which will make it all but impossible for most to move between villages, start a small business or attend school. "Freedom of movement is very important," said Shwe Maung, one of only two ethnic Rohingya members of parliament. "No movement means no business, no chance for a better life, no money. People will become more and more vulnerable, and want to escape." Wirathu's venomous tirades are at odds with the common Western conception of a Buddhist monk: a gentle, saffron-robed ascetic in the mold of the Dalai Lama. In a nearly two-hour meeting with three journalists from The Times at the home of one of his associates in Yangon, he was genial and relaxed, snacking on yogurt and fruit as young male aides orbited around him, but his demeanor soured when the subject turned to Islam. Wirathu served eight years in prison on charges of inciting religious violence, and was released in 2011 under a general amnesty. Since then, while the interim government cracks down on journalists and student protesters, Wirathu has been allowed to spread his message freely across the country, often with police officers sent in to clear the roads for his arrival. In July, after Wirathu wrote in a Facebook post that two Muslim brothers had raped their Buddhist maid in Mandalay, the second-largest city, an organized mob rampaged through Muslim neighborhoods. Two Muslims were killed. The maid later confessed to fabricating her story, but the swiftness of the violence and the fact that hundreds of riot police officers did not intervene led many to believe that it had been orchestrated. Justice Trust, a U.S.-based human rights group, said in a March report that "almost every major outbreak of communal violence since October 2012 … has been preceded by a 969-sponsored preaching tour in the area, usually by Wirathu himself." Powerful politicians frequently visit Wirathu at his monastery in Mandalay, leading to speculation that hard-liners from the former military government are backing him secretly. As ex-military leaders try to remodel themselves into a political party — and fend off an opposition led by democracy activist Aung San Suu Kyi in the upcoming elections — analysts say Wirathu's message serves conservative forces well. "Nothing is better for them than to get the country focused not on the failures of the government to move toward democracy, but on the threat to the country's dominant religion," said Roger Normand, founder of Justice Trust. Wirathu denies links to the government or advocating mob violence, saying the attacks in Mandalay were "a setup by the Muslims so the world would see me as a terrorist." "I don't work based on grudges. I work based on data," he said. "Look at my face. I don't have any hatred at all." SOURCE: LA TIMES http://www.latimes.com/world/asia/la-fg-ff-myanmar-monk-20150524-story.html#page=1
  6. my english not good. he say i sh*t stirrer maine kaha tha use ki mai yahan par tatti ko gholne nahi aya, mai sach hi toh bol raha hu
  7. ना भाई ना, मैं यहां पर ताती को घोलने नहीं आया, बस सच ही तो बोल रहा हूँ
  8. it mean he is strange man. just because i say truth, he say i am fake id
  9. The Hindu Family members of the Dalit youth who was brutally killed in Shirdi. Sagar Shejwal Shirdi police did not respond to calls as youth was brutally assaulted A Dalit youth was brutally assaulted and killed in the temple town of Shirdi in Maharashtra allegedly over his mobile ringtone of a song on Dr. Bhimrao Ambedkar. Four assailants have been arrested while four others are absconding. Sagar Shejwal, a nursing student , had come home to Shirdi to attend a wedding. On May 16 around 1.30 p.m., he went to a local beer shop with two of his cousins. According to Vivek Patil, Deputy Superintendent of Police, Sagar was assaulted by eight youths over his ringtone. Mr Patil said: “Eight youths were sitting at a table at the shop. When Sagar’s mobile rang with the Ambedkar song as its ringtone, the youths told him to switch it off. In a police statement, the cousin has described the song as Tumhi kara re kitihi halla / Mazbut Bhimacha quilla [shout all you want / Bhim’s fortress is strong]. An altercation ensued and the assailants hit Sagar with a beer bottle and started kicking and punching him. Then they dragged him out, put him on a motorbike and took him away to a nearby forest. They crushed him under the bike. Sagar’s body was found around 6.30 p.m. in a naked state near Rui village. The cause of death was multiple fractures. The autopsy says Sagar sustained around 25 injuries. He died between 2 and 4 p.m.” The perpetrators, a group of local youths from the dominant Maratha and OBC communities, ran their bike repeatedly over Sagar’s body mutilating it . “I can understand that they hit him. Quarrels can happen anytime, but look at the brutality of the act. Why would they do this on such a trivial matter?” Sagar’s father Subhash Shejwal asked, unable to comprehend the horror of the assault. CCTV footage The initial assault was captured on the CCTV cameras at the beer shop. The 21-minute footage, in which the faces of the assailants are clearly seen, provides strong electronic evidence to the police. The shop itself is within a stone’s throw from the Shirdi police station, raising serious questions about police inaction. “I called the police at 1.45 p.m. when the youths were beating up Sagar, but for a long time they did not come,” said Sandeep Ghorpade, manager of the beer shop. Sagar’s cousins, who managed to escape, also alerted the police, but in vain. The family alleged that the officers on duty demanded an air-conditioned vehicle to look for Sagar. The police said a departmental inquiry would be initiated against Inspector Pramod Wagh and constable Sharad Kadam. “Only our relatives were looking for Sagar. No police vehicle was in sight. The body was also discovered by family members,” said complainant and Sagar’s cousin Satish Gaikwad. The police arrested Vishal Kote, Somnath and Rupesh Wadekar, who are historysheeters and Sunil Jadhav. They have been booked under the Sections 302 (murder), 395 (punishment for dacoity), 201 (causing disappearance of evidence of offence), 109 (punishment of abetment) of the Indian Penal Code and Sections 3 (2) (v) and 3 (1) (x) of the Scheduled Castes and Scheduled Tribes (Prevention of Atrocities) Act. http://www.thehindu.com/news/national/other-states/dalit-youth-killed-for-ambedkar-song-ringtone/article7232259.ece
  10. क्या? आप तो भाई अजीब किस्म के आदमी है, अगर कोई सच बोल रहा है तो आप उसे fake id बोल रहें हैं
  11. Piyush Srivastava | Mail Today | Lucknow, May 18, 2015 | UPDATED 08:51 IST ​ Five Dalit women were paraded n*ked and caned by 15 OBC villagers after a girl eloped with a Dalit boy.Medieval mindset continues to prevail despite the fact that 67 springs have passed since India attained Independence. In the latest reign of terror, 15 Other Backward Castes (OBC) villagers of Shahjahanpur's Hareva in Uttar Pradesh str*pped five women of the Dalit community, paraded them naked, caned them and then put them on exhibition on the highway because their daughter had allegedly eloped with a Dalit's son. "They dragged us out of our houses on Saturday, str*pped us in the middle of the village, beat us with batons and took us to a tea stall on the Saraya-Budhwana Road where passersby stopped to leer at us. This continued for about four hours before some other villagers intervened," one of the victims, whose son has allegedly run away with the OBC girl, told the police. Following the incident, Jalalabad police of the district have arrested four persons, including Sarvesh Kumar Kashyap, father of the girl. However, Sarvesh said that his daughter was going towards the agricultural field along with her mother on Wednesday evening when the boy Santosh Kumar reached there on motorcycles along with his friends and kidnapped her. He said: "We had gone to the boy's house and tried to convince them that they should return my daughter. But, our efforts went in vain. Later, though our tenor was of anger when we had confronted them, it is wrong to accuse us that we had paraded them n*ked." Santosh belongs to the Dhanuk caste that falls under the Dalit community. The girl is from the Kashyap caste, a powerful and affluent OBC community in the state. State Director General of Police Arvind Kumar Jain ordered an inquiry into the incident and said that the culprits would not be spared. He said: "The police officers of Shahjahanpur have been asked to probe the case and take action against whosoever is guilty. I have also asked them to recover the girl who is a minor." Jain claimed that the women were not paraded n*ked and their clothes were torn after they were beaten up. Additional Superintendent of Police Asharam Yadav said: "Cases have been registered against 15 people, including women of their family for allegedly helping the men in attacking the Dalits. http://indiatoday.intoday.in/story/dalit-women-paraded-naked-in-uttar-pradesh/1/438628.html
  12. 1. Vinayak Damodar Savarkar “It is useless to simply declare the Muslim League communal. That is no news. The fact is that the whole Moslem community is communal, including the Congressite Moslems.” – Former Hindu Mahasabha president Vinayak Damodar Savarkar, who coined the term Hindutva. 2. Madhav Sadashiv Gowalkar “…Stay in the country wholly subordinated to the Hindu Nation, claiming nothing, deserving no privileges, far less any preferential treatment –not even citizens’ rights.” – Former Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh(RSS) chief Madhav Sadashiv Gowalkar 3. Narendra Modi “Another thing, any person if we are driving a car, we are a driver, and someone else is driving a car and we’re sitting behind, even then if a puppy comes under the wheel, will be painful or not? Of course, it is. If I’m a chief minister or not, I’m a human being. If something bad happens anywhere, it is natural to be sad.” – Then Gujarat chief minister Narendra Modi on the 2002 Gujarat carnage. 4. Bal Thackeray “It is my dream that we would create a Hindustan of the Hindus. Maharashtrians or Punjabis alone cannot fight against Islam. That is why, I appeal to all Hindus to break the linguistic wall around them and come together so that we can bring Islam in this country down to its knees.” – Former Shiv Sena supremo Bal Thackeray 5. Sadhvi Deva Thakur “The population of Muslims and Christians is growing day by day. To rein in this, Centre will have to impose emergency, and Muslims and Christians will have to be forced to undergo sterilisation so that they can’t increase their numbers.” – All-India Hindu Mahasabha vice-president Sadhvi Deva Thakur 6. Sadhvi Prachi “Agar ‘Khan’ nahin hote toh aaj nischit roop mein garibon key saath nyaye hota.” (Had Salman not been a Muslim, justice would have been served to inderprivelleged victims) – BJP MP Sadhvi Prachi
  13. After RSS men attacked us, police forced us to forego legal action, say Sonepat Dalits Dhirendra K Jha · Today · 10:30 am Photo Credit:Sanjay Kanojia/AFP The violent attack came after a child's ball landed in the RSS office campus, say residents of Rajendra Nagar in Sonepat. It is hard to say what left a bigger scar on the Dalit residents of Rajendra Nagar locality in Sonepat recently: a violent attack on them by Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh men that injured over a dozen people, or the compromise they were driven to sign promising not to seek any legal remedy against their assailants. Though the episode occurred not far from Delhi’s border with Haryana, it has failed to attract national media attention. But in Rajendra Nagar, there is no mistaking the atmosphere of fear and helplessness it has created among the residents, all of whom belong to the Valmiki caste. The immediate, but perhaps not the real, cause of the attack on April 23 was absurdly small. “My son was playing with his friends outside Hedgewar Bhawan [the district office of the RSS opposite the Dalit basti in Rajendra Nagar],” said Rajiv Kumar, a resident of Rajendra Nagar. “By mistake their ball went inside the campus. When my son went there to get back the ball, those inside thrashed him so badly that he came limping and crying.” Rajiv Kumar said he went to Hedgewar Bhawan with his mother “to register our protest. But the moment we reached there, they attacked us with lathis and rods. Thereafter, the RSS men, nearly 40 to 50 in number, came out and attacked the basti.” Rajiv Kumar suffered multiple fractures in his arms and legs. His mother Kamla Devi as well as nearly a dozen others received serious injuries. Many of them are still recuperating in Nidan Hospital on the outskirts of Sonepat. Feeling of helplessness “What was most distressing was the manner in which the police sought to save the RSS men,” said Mahipal, another victim of the attack. “Despite the CCTV footage [procured from a shop outside the locality] clearly showing the RSS men on the rampage wielding lathis and rods, the police did not make a single arrest. Nor did it register any case against them. What it did instead was to force us to sign a peace agreement with the RSS men on April 25.” On his part, Superintendent of Police Ashok Kumar denied the charges: “The police did act swiftly. We did not make any arrest because before we could do that, the two sides had signed a compromise agreement, pledging not to take any legal action against each other. The police had no role in the compromise.” The victims, however, insist that the police acted in connivance with the RSS men. “What option did we have?” said Rajiv Kumar. “The police was more interested in protecting them than taking action against the perpetrators of the violence. Even the written compromise the senior members of our community were forced to sign distorted the incident. What we experienced that day was a one-sided, brutal attack by RSS people. But the compromise document made the incident look like a clash between the two groups.” Governmental medical aid Ram Mihir, another Dalit resident of Rajendra Nagar and a former serviceman, says they were left to being mere spectators when the “compromise agreement was draft at the Sector 15 police station on April 25”. “Despite our insistence that it was an attack, the policeman who drafted the compromise made it seem like a clash between two sides,” said Mihir. “Nor did they agree to mention Dalit basti in the document. We had to sign because it is the government of the RSS and the police was acting on its behalf.” The one-page compromise document does indeed call the incident “a clash” between “Rajendra Nagar and RSS”. There is no mention of an attack by RSS men or of the fact that the victims were Dalits or that they belong to the Dalit basti. The compromise has three points. The first, which is central to the agreement, says: “Neither of the two sides will take any legal action against each other.” The other two build on this, saying that “the two sides” will not indulge in disruptive activities in the future and that the government will provide medical treatment to the “injured residents of Rajendra Nagar”. The agreement does not mention the cause of what it calls “a clash”. But the residents of the Dalit basti of Rajendra Nagar know that a cricket ball could not have generated such a violent response from the RSS. “No matter whom we vote for, the RSS people consider us Congress supporters,” said Ram Mihir, as other Dalit residents of the locality nodded in approval. “You think they would not have thought of teaching us a lesson now that they are in power.” http://scroll.in/article/724632/after-rss-men-attacked-us-police-forced-us-to-forego-legal-action-say-sonepat-dalits

    Origin Of Rakhri

    this is a really good old song about love between brother and sister