1.Gandhi began to peddle his most unnatural but bombastic idea called ‘Satyagraha’ that distinguishes no friend or enemy in it.

2.Satyagraha, according to Gandhi, is the law of love for all, and it renounces violence absolutely – a truly delightful message to Britishers.

3.The satyagrahi, said Gandhi, should not have any hatred in his heart against the opponent.

4.Gandhi emphasized self-suffering rather than inflicting suffering on others.

5.The satyagrahi must be prepared to suffer till the end for his cause. In other words, dont fight but die!

6.Gandhi said that by his suffering the satyagrahi can reach the consciences of people. No proof such thing ever happened in history!

7.Gandhi said a satyagrahi may break an unjust law to call attention to injustice and bring suffering on himself as the penalty.

8.Gandhi asked people to defy but not escape from the law ‘like a criminal’ as he put it.

9.Gandhi set people on this useless path knowing full well the enemy is not obliged to concede in absence of pain to him.

10.Gandhi spread the total lie that non-violence is the law of the human race.

11.From such stupid lie Gandhi disarmed the people with another lie that giving up fight is infinitely superior to ‘brute’ force.

12.If you love God you do not consider anyone as enemy and fight him! Thus Gandhi spread the road to adharma.

13.Gandhi thus exhorted people not to defend their property, family or nation.

14.Muslims and colonial Christians & their convertees can rape, loot and pillage your family, your property & your nation and you cant fight!

15.Satyagraha without violence, Gandhi lied, gives the opponent the same rights & liberties. This never fits with the law of struggle!

16.Gandhi’s Satyagrahis overcome evil with good, hatred with love, anger with patience, & violence with ahimsa. This delighted the enemy!

17.Gandhi’s Satyagraha completely suppresses one’s intellect. A Satyagrahi dont have to think. All he has to do is go there and get beaten!

18.Thamasa Guna is a great inertia, a supreme shakthi, and Gandhi knew precisely how to lull it into utter submission!

19.Complete suppression of intellect deprived the people from knowing that they are Hindus.

20.This deprivation disarmed the people from continuing the ancestral fight carried on for a 1000 years for the survival of their Dharma.

21.This is the foundation on which the adharmic secularism was later thrust on Hindus depriving them of their homeland in the partition.

22.All Shakthis exhaust lending space to its opposite. This thaamasa pravaaham of Gandhi has lasted a century and it is sure to ebb.

23.Now let’s get back to where we left off on his arrival from South Africa.

24.He successfully recruited Indians to fight for the British in WW I in Europe and Africa. He became the darling of the British Colonialists.

25. 13,83,000 Indian soldiers were recruited as a direct result of Gandhi’s actions for overseas action.

26.Out of this 1.11 lakh Indian soldiers were killed in action. There were countless injured and maimed.

27.The war ended on the 11th Nov 1918. In return for all the bloody sacrifices by the Indians the British colonialists unleashed terror.

28.The most inhuman terror inflicted on us was at Jalianwallah Baag.

28a. What did Gandhi do when Jalianwallah Baag massacre took place? He condemned all those patriots who spoke against this atrocity!

29.Gandhi took over the editorship of Young India (English) and Navajeevan (Hindi) and unleashed his denunciation of revolutionaries.

30. Gandhi’s arch enemy at this juncture was Bal Gangadhar Tilak.

31. We cannot talk of pre-partition history without finding a place for Bal Gangadhar Tilak in it.

32.On 22 June 1897, Commissioner Rand and another British officer, Lt. Ayerst were shot and killed by the Chapekar brothers and their other associates.

33. In connection with this Tilak was charged with incitement to murder and sentenced to 18 months imprisonment.

34. Tilak was released in 1898. After his release, Tilak launched Swadeshi Movement.

35.Tilak supported Khudiram’s bomb explosion at Muzaffarpur. For this Tilak was arrested & charged with sedition in 1906.

36.Later Tilak was sentenced to six years of imprisonment in Mandalay (Burma).

37.Tilak rejoined Congress upon his return from prison but the split between nationalists & colonial bootlickers was irrepairable.

38.Tilak tried to convince Mohandas Gandhi to leave the idea of “Total Ahimsa” and try to get “Swarajya” by all means.

39.Tilak formed Home Rule League in 1916 to attain the goal of Swaraj. “Swaraj is my birthright and I shall have it” inspired millions of Indians.

40.By then Tilak was inspired by the Russian Revolution and his cry “Swaraj by any means” separated him from Gandhi.

41.Tilak was the first Congress leader to advocate that Hindi written in the Devanagari script as the sole national language of India.

42.While Gandhi was numbing the psyche of Hindus with his ‘Ahimsa’ slogan, Tilak started the Sarvajanik Ganeshotsav to raise Hindu Consciousness.

43.Kazi Saifuddin supported Tilak’s Ganesh Utsav, Shivaji Jayanti etc. However, at the same time Times of India declared Sivaji as anti-Muslim.

44.Tilak was away in England to pursue a defamation case when Jalianwallah Baag massacre took place a scar on us that will never fade.

45.Adding insult 2 the injury the govt passed a Bill of Indemnity 2 protect the civil and military officials any responsibility for their actions.

46.Tilak immediately returned home and gave a clarion call to people not to stop their movement no matter what happened.

47.At this very time Gandhi was appeasing the Muslims who were not fighting for liberation of India but for their Kilafat in Turkey.

48.Gandhi’s support for the Kilafat Movement had killed thousands of precious Hindu lives in Malabar. Gandhi was the most
venomous traitor.

49. It took 29 years since this mopla massacre of Hindus for a Hindu to wake up and avenge their death. Long live Nathuram Vinayak Godse!

50. The rigorous imprisonment in Mandalay had taken the toll on Tilak and he was getting weaker by the day.

51. His body was tired and yet, Tilak undertook tours to awaken the people.

52. Tilak visited Sangli, Hyderabad, Karachi, Sollapur and Kashi and lectured at all these places. Then he came home to Bombay.

53. In July 1920, Tilak’s condition worsened. On 1st August 1920, this greatest Hindu leader after Shivaji breathed his last.

54. Tilak’s death caused a vaccuum among the Swarajis until the arrival of Subhash Bose some 15 years later.

55. The nationalist revolutionaries continued their violent agitation for Swaraj.

56. Gandhi countered it with his passive non-cooperation of picketing liquor houses and schools.

57. Attempts by Gandhi to close Benares University and by Muhammad Ali to shut down the University College of Aligarh both failed.

58. Neither teachers nor govt. servants quit their jobs. Test of constitutional resistance showed grand failure.

59. But rioting started in Bombay protesting the visit of Prince of Wales and police fired & killed 53 and wounded 400.

60. In Calcutta C.R.Das took the non-cooperation to the extreme and got 25000 arrested to the utter dislike of Gandhi.

61. So Gandhi called off the agitation. This is the start of his pattern of launching an agitation only to withdraw without result!

62. In Bengal revolutionaries committed robberies of goverment treasury in 1923 to gain money.

63. Branding them as ‘terrorists’ the Bengal Government revived the repressive laws and arrested more than eighty revolutionaries.

64.In Punjab the Govt controlled the Gurudwara so the Sikhs grabbed it back and the colonialists called it violence & killed 130 Akhalis.

65. The British arrested more than 5000 Akhalis and beaten them to pulp. The Babbar (Lion) Akhalis formed Gaddar Party.

66. The British infiltrated the Gaddar party, arrested and hanged them. Sikh Maharaja of Nabha was forced to abdicate.

67. Akalis protested. Police fired on them, and arrested thousands. Over 400 were killed, 2,000 wounded and 30,000 arrested in the struggle.

68. Master Tara Singh became the Akali leader.Disturbances ceased only when a new gurdwara bill acceptable to Akalis became law in 1925.

69. Revolutionaries met at Kanpur in October 1924 and formed the Hindusthan Republican Association.

70. They declared their aim is to “establish a federated Republic of the United States of India by an organized and armed revolution.”

71. Ramprasad Bismil robbed a train going from Kakori toward Alamnagar on August 9, 1925. He & 3 others were caught and hanged.

72. The govt enticed the Muslims to their side and helped them convert Hindus to put a damper on Hindu militancy.

73. Hindu Mahasabha swung into action and reconverted 450,000 Malakana Rajputs from Islam to Hinduism. Jinnah revived the Muslim League.

74. Britishers after having failed to deter Hindu Militancy with Gandhi’s “Ahimsa” devised a new way to divert & destroy the revolution.

75. The colonialists quietly encouraged Jinnah to indulge in communal frenzy.

76. Communal riots between Hindus and Muslims broke out in Calcutta in May 1923 and lasted for several days. It spread to countryside.

77. Muslims attacked fifteen Hindu temples in Gulburga in Nizam’s territory in 1924.

78. The worst riot was at Kohat in the North-West Frontier Province in September 1924 that killed 36 Hindus and burned 473 houses & shops.

79. Everytime Hindus countered the violence, bloody traitor Gandhi would go on a fast to stop Hindus from retaliating.

80. In April 1926 in Calcutta Muslims killed 44 Hindus and injured 584.

81. Swami Shraddhananda was assassinated by a Muslim fanatic at Delhi in December 1926.

82. On February 3, 1928 the Simon Commission arrived in India only to find huge demonstrations and a complete hartal in the major towns.

83. While Bose called for complete independence Gandhi diluted it with ‘dominion’ status at the bidding of Prime Minister MacDonald.

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1. Let’s recount the situation that prevailed in India just before Gandhi arrived on the scene from South Afrca.

2. Prominent revolutionaries such as Bagha Jatin , Aurobindo Ghosh , Surya Sen, jatin das, MN Roy etc were fanning the
fire of Independence.

3. There were young patriots like Khudiram Bose and Rash Behari Bose. Kudiram Bose was the youngest revolutionary of Bharat.

4. Lokamanya Bal Gangadhara Tilak supported Khudiram’s bomb explosion at Muzaffarpur, and was sentenced to six years’ in Mandalay.

5. The British sent to prison to Kaala Pani of the great patriot, Ganesh Baburao Savarkar, the elder brother of Veer Savarkar.

6. On 17th Aug 1909, Madan Lal Dhingra was hanged for avenging this exile and imprisonment of G.B.Savarkar.

7. Indian thirst for Independence was very strong and its revolutionary movement was about to burst into a vocano that Brits cant handle.

8. The British desperately needed to douse this flame and they realized that it can only be done from within. Gandhi played his faithful role.

9. The British desperately needed to douse this flame & they realized that it can only be done from within.

10. Here comes the shocking truth! Gandhi the arch-enemy of the revolution played this despicable role of aborting it from within.

11. Gandhi for the first 18 years was a kid going to school, for the next 6 years he was in England.

12. Thereafter for 23 years he stayed in South Africa. Comes to India when he was past 47.

13. How does such a person with literally no root in India’s freedom struggle suddenly become so famous?

14. What was his contribution that had captured the imagination of people in the vast country of India?

15. There was no radio nor television and not even newspaper those days.

16. People were vastly poor and illiterate all over India and how would anyone suddenly know someone from South Africa?

17. These questions agitated my mind for a very long time. The answers were thereafter discernible.

18. British understood that Gandhi’s harmless and nonviolent Satyagraha would pose no threat to the British Empire.

19. British, at that time, were terribly afraid of violent freedom struggle launched by the patriots of Bengal, Maharastra & Punjab.

20 Gandhi, through his speeches and writings, managed to expose that he was against any sort of violence in Indian freedom

21. Gokhale was loved by the British for being the best stooge that they made him CIE (Companion of the Order of the Indian Empire) in 1904.

22. Gokhale was told by Britain to mentor Gandhi, so that he can hand over the mantle to him, later in case his health went bad.

23. In 1912, Gokhale was told to go to South Africa and do the preliminary training of Gandhi.

24. Gandhi himself had written that Gokhale was his mentor and guide.

25. Gokhale was also the role model and mentor of Mohammed Ali Jinnah, the future Shia Muslim founder of Pakistan.

26. Jinnah in 1912, aspired to become, in his own words, the “Muslim Gokhale”!

27. It was not difficult for the British to understand that Gandhi’s harmless and nonviolent Satyagraha would pose no threat to the British Empire.

28. Gandhi used to say, “A Satyagrahi should expect to get killed by an aggressor and not to kill him”.

29. Frankly Rothschild sent Gandhi to India to sabotage the simmering freedom movement. (from )

30. Tata the Opium agents of Rothschild in Bombay had sent huge amount of money to Gandhi, for the pomp and show soon to unfold.

31. The railway station was decorated and even the British joined the grand reception fit for King George!

32. Gokhale told Gandhi to tour extensively all over India in 3rd class train, to give a “darshan” to all Indians.

33.Such was the curiosity raised by endless propaganda of the great Mahatma– that thousands lines up along railway tracks, doing namaste.

34. We dont know if Goebbels won in Germany but the media blitzkrieg for Gandhi was an astonding success!

35.At Calcutta another Opium agent of Rothschild, GD Birla, jumped into the crowd and started pulling Gandhi’s carriage with great gusto!

36. The Governor of Bombay was told by Rothschild to bestow Gandhi the title of “Kaiser E Hind” .

37. The British made sure that every railway station was jam packed with awe struck Indians.

38. Who is this Maha Meru who gave the British and even the King of England, an inferiority complex?

39. At Lucknow Nehru was introduced to Gandhi, as per the Rothschild blueprint. He would be groomed to take over the mantle from Gandhi.

40. After landing at Bombay Gandhi wrote to colonial Governor of Bombay expressing his promise that he would always abide by his instructions.

41. Having been pumped up to be popular Gandhi had a job to do.

42. Gandhi, immediately on reaching India, started recruiting Indian soldiers for the British army, in his eagerness for loyalty to Empire.

43. Gandhi personally travelled far and wide and addressed meetings in his bid to recruit soldiers for Britain. Confused Indians used to ask him: “Why should we help the British invader? What good will it do to us? What had Britain done to deserve our blood?”

44. 13,83,000 Indian soldiers were recruited as a direct result of Gandhi’s actions for overseas action.

45. No other country but India provided this many soldiers. In fact soldier count-wise the war was between India & axis powers.

46. And India had no stake in the war! Such was the immense deception that Gandhi played for the British Imperialists!

47. The British Crown, could have never ever had forced drafting of such a huge number, and given them guns and bullets.

48. Out of this 1.11 lakh or 111000 soldiers were killed in action. There is no count on those who lost their limbs.

49. Britain used Indians in the worst areas of war, in dangerous sectors, in the front lines as canon fodder.

50. Brave Indian soldiers were used in the suicidal areas on the Western Front, in the “deadly” Battle of Gallipoli, in the Sinai, Palestine, Mesopotamia Campaigns, the Siege of Kut and in the Battle of Tanga in East Africa.

51. This is the contribution of Gandhi right after arrival from South Africa. The worst is yet to come.

52.Gandhi under the stealthy but sure protective umbrella of the British used a tactics of openly demoralize & disarm the revolutionaries.

53. On April 24, 1915, in a meeting organized by the Madras Bar Association, Gandhi declared to a shocked audience, “It gives me the greatest pleasure this evening at this very great and important gathering to re-declare my loyalty to the British Empire and my loyalty is based upon very selfish grounds. As a passive resister I discovered that I could not have that free scope which I had under the British Empire … and I discovered that the British Empire has certain ideals with which I have fallen in love.” Difficult to believe this, right?

54. Gandhi never lost an opportunity to condemn the patriotic revolutionaries of India to please the British.

55. He publicly appealed to the volatile youths of Bengal and Punjab, to give up violence.

56. On April 27, 1915, he asked the students of Madras to give up political assassination, political dacoities and conquer the conquerors not by shedding blood, but by sheer force of “spiritual predominance” (sic!).
57. Gandhi condemned violence and said that it was an evil path and that all revolutionaries were anarchists.

58. Gandhi deplored Tilak on the charge of inciting Indians against British rule.

59. Gandhi chastised tall leaders like Subhash Chandra Bose, because they were in favour of immediate independence.

60. Only idiots cant see that all such utterances of Gandhi overjoyed the British invaders.

61. Sir Samuel Hoare, the Viscount of Templewood, made a comment that “Gandhi was one of the best friends of the British”.

62. Afghan Amir Habibulla was murdered in February 1919 and was succeeded by his son Amanullah, who was suspected of being behind the murder.

63. Incited by revolutionaries from India, he tried to rally his forces by attacking the British.

64. His Afghan troops crossed through the Khyber Pass into India in early May, calling on the tribes to rise.

65. Other Afghans were joined by Wazirs and Mahsuds, but they were repelled by General Dyer’s forces.

66. The British defeated the Afghan forces in the Khyber and occupied the frontier town of Dakka.

67. After planes dropped bombs on Kabul and Jalalabad, Amanullah agreed to a truce in August.

68. He negotiated with the Bolsheviks but signed a treaty with the British in November 1921.

69. During the interval Waziristan was out of control. Regular troops from India had to replace the tribal militias.

70. The Sedition Committee named after Justice Rowlatt had submitted its report in April 1918.

71. It led to the repressive Anarchical and Revolutionary Crimes Act also known as Rowlatt Act in March 1919.

72. This act empowered a spl. court to meet in secret & sentence without trial anyone it chooses.

73. They could search and arrest anyone without a warrant, and the confined person had no right to a lawyer.

74. The sentence would demand anyone to furnish security, to reside in a particular area, or to abstain from any specified act.

75. The revolutionary movement (not the Congress) called for a hartal for March 30, and police fired on a crowd in Delhi, killing 8 people.

76. Another hartal was called for April 6.

77. In the Punjab Lt.-Governor Michael O’Dwyer had been ruthlessly suppressing the rights of the people and insulting the educated.

78. He interned hundreds of people, censored the press, and blocked nationalist papers from coming into the province.

79. The two hartals of March 30 & April 06 were fairly peaceful, but on April 9 he deported two prominent leaders.

80. Upon hearing this a crowd marched and police fired upon them killing 6.

81. The crowd became furious and murdered five Europeans, and destroyed several buildings.

82. General Reginald Dyer arrived on April 12 with several hundred troops and began by arresting people and banning all meetings.
83. A public meeting was called for April 13 in the enclosed courtyard at Jallianwala Bagh to protest arrests.

84.Dyer did not warn people it was illegal and ordered troops to fire at the densest part of the crowd of 10,000 people for ten minutes.

85. 1,650 bullets were fired, but they killed 379 and wounded 1,137 people. Dyer did not even have anyone take care of the wounded.

86. Martial law was declared in Amritsar on April 15, and it was not lifted until June 11.

87. Airplanes with machine guns killed at least nine and wounded sixteen people, but unofficial estimates were much higher.

88.Colonialists charged 298 people, 51 were sentenced to death, 46 to transportation for life, and 104 to imprisonment for 3 years or more.

89. General Drake-Brockman of Delhi also made the statement, “Force is the only thing that an Asiatic has any respect for.

90. About 1,200 lives were lost, and more than 3,600 were wounded. The Viceroy refused to postpone the death sentences.

91. General Dyer was however censured and later relieved of his command. (Is it a punishment or a pat?)

92. General Dyer was regarded as a savior of the British empire by many, and the English ladies in India raised £26,000 for him.

93. The British decided to employ Gandhi to divert and douse the revolutionary flame.

94. Gandhi called the people to give up violence and asked them to go through self-purification by prayer and fasting!

95. People became furious. So the police escorted him from a railway station near Delhi to Bombay.

96. News was planted in Bombay and Ahmedabad that the govt was deporting Gandhi from Delhi to Bombay.

97. The crowd retaliated with peaceful demonstration but police indulged in firing killing 28 and wounding 123.

98. Gandhi ‘suspended’ the agitation to which he was not in the lead (!) and announced he is on a 3 day fast.


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“Mahatma” Gandhi’s life in South Africa.

1. Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi born in 1869 went to England for higher studies at age of 18.

2.At the age of 22 he was called to the Bar. Gandhi stayed in London without work for 2 years and came back to India.

3. Gandhi went to South Africa when he was 24 to save Abdullah &co. whose business was smuggling and he charged very much for this.

4.Gandhi stayed in South Africa for almost 24 years and returned to India in 1916. This is a long period in the prime of his adult life.

5. We will examine Gandhi’s 24 years of South Africa life which is being glossed over by Congi historians.

6. Gopala Krishna Gokhale was guru and mentor for both Gandhi & Jinnah. Gokhale was an admirer of everything British and nothing Hindu.

7. Gokhale was a truest British bootlicker. He despised revolutionary challenges to the British and advocated peaceful plea for reforms.

8. Gokhale died in 1915 at the age of 49.

9. Gandhi entered Indian politics through INC in 1918 to wear Gokhale’s mantle but Tilak’s radical influence was a stumbling block.

10. It is only 4 years after Tilak’s death in 1920 that Gandhi became the president of INC in 1924.

11. Gandhi had iron hold on INC for about 10 years but started losing his grip for 14 years from 1920 to 1938 when Netaji became president against his will twice in 1938 & 1939.

12.Gandhi constantly conspired using his men in the CWC to derail and frustrate Netaji. Netaji was also arrested but escaped British clutch.

13. Netaji’s INArmy & attack on British from outside during the war & the Indian Naval Mutiny of 1946 set the political future of India.

14. Gandhi and his chela Nehru were under protective groom of the British colonialists during this period.

15. The British left India in August 1947 after handing power to their henchman Jawaharlal Nehru.

16. So there are 3 distinct period in Gandhi’s life – (a) His 24 years in South Africa which was the longest but hidden by Congress;

17. (b) His 14 years of unchallenged hold on the Indian political process from 1924 to 1938; and

18. (c) His 10 years of total wrecking and betrayal of Indian revolution from 1938 to 1948 when he was finally assasinated.

19. Let’s start with his life and role in South Africa for more than 2 decades.

20. One cannot help but discern that there is not a single Black person anywhere in any of the photos of Gandhi during that time.

21. Gandhi hated Black people. Only a few scholars are aware of this background. ( G.B.Singh

22. Most of the tweets (on Gandhi’s South Africa life) from now on are direct quotes from G.B.Singh.

23. In 1906 Gandhi had participated in a war against Blacks.The Gandhian literature either keeps quiet on the subject.

24. INC historians try to paint Gandhi as a great humanitarian who actually helped Blacks by rendering to them urgent medical care.

25. However, I (G.B.Singh) found that Gandhi’s participation had nothing to do with “humanitarian concerns” for Black people.

26. He was more concerned with “allying relationships” with the colonial Whites living in Natal colony.

27. Driven by his racial outlook, he went out of his way 2 enlist Indians 2 join the army under him 2 fight 4 his cause against the Blacks.

28. He also considered Indians living in South Africa to be “fellow colonists” along with the White colonists, over the indigenous Blacks.

29. Popular history books laud the myth of Gandhi’s successes in his struggles for his people against the system of apartheid.

30. Nothing could be further from the truth. We need to ask: If Gandhi’s technique was so good and was of such tremendous importance 1/2

31. to the suffering Blacks of South Africa, then why is it that not a single Black newspaper ever mentioned Gandhi’s Satyagraha? 2/2

32. I learned that the inception of Gandhi’s Satyagraha had the underpinnings of anti-Black racism.

33. This especially came to light after Gandhi was convicted for breaking the law in 1908, and then sentenced.

34. To his surprise, as he walked into the prison, he noticed “niggers,” and had to live among them.

35. This was bad news to him and it fortified his racist resolve which formed the very foundation of his Satyagraha struggle.

36. Here is one excerpt from ( ) that Gandhi wrote himself:

“The cell was situated in the Native quarters and we were housed in one that was labelled “For Colured Debtors”. It was this experience for which we were perhaps all unprepared. We had fondly imagined that we would have suitable quarters apart from the Natives. As it was, perhaps, it was well that we were classed with the Natives. We would now be able to
study the life of native prisoners, their customs and manners. I felt, too, that passive resistance had not been undertaken too soon by the Indian community. Degradation underlay the classing of Indians with Natives. The Asiatic Act seemed to me to be the summit of our degradation. It did appear to me, as I think it would appear to any unprejudiced reader, that it would have been simple humanity if we were given special quarters. The fault did not lie with the gaol authorities. It was the fault of the law that has made no provision for the special treatment of Asiatic prisoners. Indeed, the Governor of the gaol tried to make us as comfortable as he could within the regulations. The chief warder, as also the head warder, who was in immediate charge of us, completely fell in with the spirit that actuated the Governor. But he was powerless to accommodate us beyond the horrible din and the yells of the Native prisoners throughout the day and partly at night also. Many of the Native prisoners are only one degree removed from the animal and often created rows and fought among themselves in their cells. The Governor could not separate the very few Indian prisoners (It speaks volumes for Indians that among several hundred there were hardly half a dozen Indian prisoners) from the cells occupied by
Native prisoners. And yet it is quite clear that separation is a physical necessity. So much was the classification of Indians and other Asiatics with the Natives insisted upon that our jumpers, which being new were not fully marked, had to be labelled “N”, meaning Natives. How this thoughtless classification has resulted in the Indians being partly starved
will be clearer when we come to consider the question of food.

37. I have no doubt that Gandhi harbored anti-Black views & forced his racial views on his fellow Indians while living in South Africa.(ibid)

38. The Wall Street Journal’s review states the book depicts Gandhi as “a sexual weirdo, a political incompetent, a fanatical faddist, implacably racist, and a ceaseless self-promoter, professing his love for mankind as a concept while actually despising people as individuals.”

39. Britain needed “their type of non-violent freedom figher” to take over the reins of Indian freedom fighting. Kallenbach was chosen.

40. Gandhi and Kallenbach lived together for two years as soul mates, starting from 1907. Kallenbach was micro managing Gandhi.

41. In this passivity Gandhi was trained in South Africa by Kallenbach by influencing him with Tolstoy the existentialist par excellence.

42. Joseph Lelyveld, is a Zionist and a Pulitzer Prize winner. He wrote that Gandhi and Kallenbach had a homosexual relationship.

43. His book has not yet been released in India.

44. There were a series of letters written by Gandhi admitting to his homosexual relationship.

45. Gandhi’s 13 letters to Kallenbach, however, were put up for auction decades after the death of the two men.

46. It is said they were eventually acquired by the National Archives of India.

47. Sonia Gandhi congress spent 700,000 pounds of tax payers’ money to buy out these letters.

48. Modi govt. should find out if those letters still exist, if not get back that 700,000 from Sonia Congress or jail them.

49. Lelyveld explanation of Gandhi’s “Satyagraha” was right on the dot.

50. “He would patiently appeal to the good sense of the Christian whites, while also refusing to follow their laws that he regarded evil.”

51. ” He was willing to suffer punishment for breaking these laws, but refused to hate the invading white men.”

52. While in South Africa, Gandhi did not miss a single opportunity to please the British crown.

53. In protest of a new poll-tax, Zulus of South Africa confronted and killed two British tax collectors in 1906.

54. In retaliation, the British declared war on the Zulus. They hung, shot, and severely flogged thousands of Zulus.

55. Around four thousand Zulus were killed during the rebellion. Such was the British cruelty.

56. For over six months Gandhi actively encouraged the British to raise an Indian regiment for use against the Zulus.

57. Though considered an Apostle of Nonviolence, Gandhi eagerly pursued a chance for military service.

58. Gandhi expressed his frustration that the British had not yet raised an Indian regiment in his Mar. 17, 1906 “A Plea for Indian Volunteering.”

59. He sounded almost desperate to participate in the war on blacks when he wrote:

60. While the Zulus continued their war for freedom, Gandhi urged the Indian community to send money and care packages to the white militia

61. In the same letter, he also urged Indians to help fund the war effort.

62. Gandhi finally managed to convince the British government to allow an Indian stretcher-bearer corps.

63. He seemed a little disappointed at the non-combatant status of the corps.

64 In June 9, 1906 Gandhi asked for arms “..intended to give Indians an opportunity of taking their share in the defence of the Colony.”

65. The Government have, by accepting the offer, shown their goodwill. And if Indians come successfully through the ordeal, the possibilities for the future are very great. Should they be assigned a permanent part in the Militia, there will remain no ground for the European complaint that Europeans alone have to bear the brunt of Colonial defence, and
Indians will cease to feel that, in not being allowed to participate in it, they are slighted.”

Gandhi Becomes a Sergeant Major
On June 6, 1906, in “Pledge of Allegiance,” Gandhi transcribed his oath: “We, the undersigned, solemnly and sincerely declare that we will be faithful and bear true allegiance to His Majesty King Edward the Seventh, His Heirs and Successors, and that we will faithfully serve in the supernumerary list of the Active Militia Force of the Colony of Natal as Stretcher-Bearers, until we shall lawfully cease to be members thereof, and the terms of the service are that we should each receive Rations, Uniform, Equipment and 1s. 6d. per day.”It was official. Gandhi was appointed a Sgt. Major in the British Army, and would lead 20 Indian volunteers to assist the war against the black Zulus.

66. Gandhi Writes Propaganda for War on Blacks

As a last touch before heading to thebattlefield, Gandhi published “Should Indian Volunteer Or Not?” on June 30, 1906, in the Indian Opinion. He passionately urged Indians to volunteer, saying: “There is hardly any family from which someone has not gone to fight the Kaffir rebels. Following their example, we should steel our hearts and take courage. Now is the time when the leading whites want us to take this step; if we let go this opportunity, we shall repent later. We therefore urge all Indian leaders to do their duty to the best of their ability.”

Gandhi also advertised military service as physically and mentally beneficial, saying: “Those who can take care of themselves and lead regular lives while at the front can live in health and happiness. The training such men receive cannot be had elsewhere…. A man going to the battle-front has to train himself to endure severe hardships. He is obliged
to cultivate the habit of living in comradeship with large numbers of men. He easily learns to make do with simple food. He is required to keep regular hours. He forms the habit of obeying his superior’s orders promptly and without argument.”

67. Completely ignoring the underlying cause of the Zulu rebellion, which was a desire for freedom, Gandhi argued for a religious reason to wage war on the black natives of South Africa. He said, “For the Indian community, going to the battle-field should be an easy matter; for, whether Muslims or Hindus, we are men with profound faith in God. We have a greater sense of duty, and it should therefore be easier for us to volunteer.”

68. Gandhi Lies About His Involvement in War on Blacks

Gandhi tried to rewrite his South African history in his 1920s autobiography. He wrote: “I bore no grudge against the Zulus, they had harmed no Indian. I had doubts about the ‘rebellion’ itself.” He also claimed, “My heart was with the Zulus.”

This is the double face of “Mahatma” Gandhi.

69. The indisputable truth is that Gandhi chose to actively endorse and participate in a war waged solely to deprive black people of their liberties.

70. At a time of extreme racial conflict, Gandhi knowingly sided with the oppressive white race.

71. This Ahimsavadi even thirsted for Zulu blood, ruefully saying in July, 1906: “At about 12 o’clock we finished the day’s journey, with no Kaffirs to fight.”

72. Just after the Boer war, Gandhi expressed his loyalty by sending felicitation to Queen Victoria on her birthday.

73. Queen Victoria died in January, 1901 and Gandhi sent a condolence message to the Colonial Secretary in London.

74. Gandhi laid a wreath on the pedestal of the Queen’s statue in Durban and distributed picture of the Queen among the school children.

75. When George-V was coronated as the king of England, Gandhi expressed his loyalty by sending congratulatory telegram to England.

76. The Telegram read: “The Indian residents of this country (i.e. South Africa) sent congratulatory cablegrams on the occasion, thus declaring their loyalty”.

77. In 1909, Lord Ampthill visited South Africa and Gandhi was out to please him by whatever means he could.

78. The British statesmen and rulers always wanted a man who condemned extremists and revolutionists in India.

79. Gandhi took the opportunity to please Armphill by denouncing the revolutionaries of India and their policy.

80. Thru many letters, Gandhi tried 2 convince Ampthill that his doctrine of passive resistance – Satyagraha has no intention to hurt others

81. “A satyagrahi do not inflict sufferings on others, but he invites it on himself” Gandhi declared.

82. It inspired the British to bring Gandhi to India, made him the topmost leader of Indian freedom movement.

83. Gandhi’s creed of Satyagraha was projected as the only mode of freedom struggle in India.

84. Due to this unwavering loyalty to the British Crown, Gandhi was chosen by Rothschild to come to India to lead the freedom movement.


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1. The last year of the second decade of twentieth century found India highly discontented.

2. The British colonialists let loose a reign of terror with The Rowlatt Act, the Jallianwala Bagh massacre and martial law in Punjab.

3. On 1 August 1920 Lokamanya Tilak passed away. The day of mourning became the launching of the movement of non-coperation with the British.

4. People all over the country observed hartal and took out processions. Many kept a fast and offered prayers.

5. Prince of Wales came to visit India on 17 November, 1921 and landed in Bombay. A countrywide hartal was called.

6. Nationalist Umar Shobhani lighted a huge bonfire of foreign cloth and a frenzied enthusiasm followed

7. Parsis, Christians, Anglo-Indians loyal to the colonialists were returning from welcoming the Prince of Wales.

8.A clash occured between the colonial loyalists & the patriotic strikers; police fired and 3 days of turmoil ensued with 59 people dead.

9. Gandhi as usual acted as a damper chiding the patriots with his hunger strike for 3 days.

10. Khilafatist Ali brothers were also egging people to indulge in violence. British govt retaliated with arrests.

11.Chitta Ranjan Das was among the first to be arrested, followed by his wife Basantidebi. Incensed by this the youth indulged in violence.

12. In the next two months, over 30,000 people were arrested from all over the country. Gandhi alone remained out of jail.

13. In Chauri Chaura in U.P., on 5 February 1922, there was a clash between the police and the people. Police opened fire.

14. At this, the entire procession attacked the police and when the police hid inside the station, people set fire to the building.

15. Policemen who tried to escape were hacked to pieces and thrown into fire. In all twenty-two policemen were done to death.

16. Traitor Gandhi called off the agitation on 12th February 1922. The nation was shocked at his behaviour.

17. The underground Revolutionary Movement was also going on parellel to the INC’s non-cooperation movement.

18. The revolutionaries in northern India organized under the leadership of four old veterans.

19. They were Ramprasad Bismil, Jogesh Chatterjee, Chandrashekhar Azad and Sachindranath Sanyal.

20. Their ‘Bandi Jiwani’ served as a textbook to the revolutionary movement.

21. They met in Kanpur in October 1924 and founded the Hindustan Republican Association (HRA) to organize armed revolution.

22. Their aim was to overthrow colonial rule and establish in its place a Federal Republic of the United States of India.

23. Gopinath Saha in January 1924 tried to assassinate Charles Tegart, the hated Police Commissioner of Calcutta.

24. Gopinath Saha was arrested and executed despite large-scale protests.

25. The most important action of the HRA was the Kakori train episode.

26. On 9 August. 1925, ten men up the 8-Down train at Kakori, a village near Lucknow, looted the official railway treasury.

27. The Government reaction was quick and hard. It arrested a large number of young men.

28. Ashfaqullah Khan, Ramprasad Bismil, Roshan Singh, Rajendra Lahiri were hanged.

29. Four others were sent to the Andaman for life and seventeen others were sentenced to long terms of imprisonment.

30. Chandrashekhar Azad remained at large. The Kakori case was a major setback to the revolutionaries of northern India.

31.However they regrouped under Bejoy Kumar Sinha, Shiv Varma and Jaidev Kapur in U.P., Bhagat Singh, Bhagwati Charan Vohra and Sukhdev.

32. In Punjab they set out to reorganize the HRA under the overall leadership of Chandrashekhar Azad.

33. All the major young revolutionaries of northern India met at Ferozeshah Kotla Ground at Delhi on 9 and 10 September 1928.

34. They created a new collective leadership and adopted socialism as their official goal.

35. Hindustan Republican Association (HRA) became Hindustan Socialist Republican Association (HRSA).

36. Lala Lajpat Rai was killed by a brutal lathi-charge during the anti-Simon Commission demonstration at Lahore on 30 October 1928.

37. The brutal assasination of Lala Lajpat Rai, known as Sher-e-Punjab, infuriated the HRSA leaders.

38. On 17 December 1928, Bhagat Singh, Azad & Rajguru assassinated, at Lahore, the Police Officer Saunders who had led the attack on Lala.

39. Bhagat Singh and Batukeshwar Dutt threw a bomb in the Central Legislative Assembly on 8 April 1929.

40. They were protesting against the Public Safety Bill and the Trade Disputes Bill that would reduce the civil liberties of citizens.

41. Bhagat Singh, Sukhdev, Rajguru and many other revolutionaries were tried in a series of conspiracy cases.

42. “We have bombed the British Government. The British must quit India”, they declared.

43.Their slogans ‘Inquilab Zindabad,’ songs ‘Sarfaroshi ki tamanna ab hamare dil mein hain’ & ‘Mera rang de basanti chola’ became mantra.

44. Bhagat Singh, Rajguru & Sukhdev became symbols for Indian struggle against British rule.

45. They became an inspiration for many youths who wanted to see India independent.

46. Sukhdev and Rajguru were executed on 23rd March 1931 and Bhagat Singh on 24th March 1931.

47. Millions of people in India wept and refused to eat food when they heard of their hanging. Such sympathy was never heard of in India.

48. But Traitor Gandhi adamantly denounced them. Nathuram Godse was only 19 then. His political making had not taken place.

49. I wish Nathuram Vinayak Godse had killed Gandhi by then. Millions of countrymen would have been saved by Gandhi’s death in 1931.

50. Chandrashekhar Azad had escaped from getting arrested and he continued to organize the revolutionary youths.

51. But on 27th February 1931 Azad was betrayed by an informer. A huge posse of British troops encircled him in the Alfred Park, Allahabad.

52. For several hours he alone fought against hundreds of policemen. He kept on fighting till the last bullet.

53. Finding no other alternative, except surrender, Azad shot himself. Long Live Chandrashekar Azad!

54. A large number of revolutionaries were convicted in the Lahore conspiracy Case and other similar cases.

55. Many of them were sentenced to long terms of imprisonment majority of them were sent to the Andamans.

56. The revolutionary under-trials went on hunger strike protesting against the horrible conditions in jails.

57. They demanded that they be treated as political prisoners and not as criminals.

58. On 13th September, after 64 days of an epic hunger strike Jatin Das, the iron willed young man from Bengal died.

59. The entire nation rallied behind the hunger strikers.

60. Thousands came to pay homage at every station passed by the train carrying his body from Lahore to Calcutta.

61. At Calcutta, a two-mile-long procession of more than half a million people carried his coffin to the cremation ground.

62. Sensing the revolutionary upsurge bursting out, Gandhi decided to divert it with his salt sathyagraha.

63. Udham Singh had witnessed his brother being killed in the Jalianwala massacre as a child.

64. Twenty-one years later he took the revenge for that massacre by killing Sir Michael O’Dwyer on 13th March 1940.

65. Sir Michael O’Dwyer was the governor of Punjab at the time of Jalianwala Bagh massacre and had strongly supported the massacre.

66. Udham Singh was captured and executed On July 31, 1940.

67. Mohan Singh, an Indian officer of the British Indian Army who did not join the retreating British army in Malaya.

68. He was the first to conceive the idea of the Indian National Army and asked for Japanese help.

69. Indian prisoners of war were handed over by the Japanese to Mohan Singh who then formed them into an Indian National Army.

70. On 1 September 1942, the first division of the INA was formed with 16,300 men.

71. Accompanied by Rashbehari Bose, Netaji arrived at Singapore from Tokyo on 27 June.

72. He was given a tumultuous welcome by the resident Indians and was profusely garlanded wherever he went.

73. The Provisional Government of Free India was formed on 21 October 1943 with Netaji as its first Prime Minister.

74. The Provisional Government of free India formed under ‘Netaji’ declared war on Britain.

75. In March – April 1944 INA set its foot inside India 7 captured large parts of Manipur.

76. On April 6th 1944 Kohima, a major city was captured.

77. This was our armed insurrection’s first victory over the British but the Gandhi-Nehru clique conspired with the British against Netaji.


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1.In this chapter we recount events upto the end of WWI & of the Congress as the symbol of erosion of Revolutionary zeal.

2. In 1857 the first Revolutionary War of Independence took off but was suppressed by the British.

3. Since then the movement for revolution took a set back and remained dormant for a very long time. In the meantime..

4. Indian National Congress (INC) was stated in 1885 by a Scotsman A.O.Humes as a pro-govt party of the British colonialists.

5. INC was just a debating society of leaders such as Dadabhai Naoroji, Sundernath Bannerjee, Madan Mohan Malviya and Motilal Nehru.

6. They met annually to express loyalty to the British Raj & passed numerous resolutions on less controversial issues such as civil rights.

7. 1905 was a turning point when the British Viceroy Curzon announced the partition of Bengal on communal lines. It had 2 important impacts.

8. (a) The Hindu landowners in East Bengal who leased lands out to Muslim peasants righty feared they will be disposessed.

9. (b) The large Bengali Hindu middle-class (the Bhadralok) got upset at the prospect of Bengalis being outnumbered in West Bengal by Biharis and Oriyas.

10.The pervasive protests against Curzon’s decision took the form predominantly of the Swadeshi (“buy Indian”) campaign.

11.The campaign was led by two-time Congress president, Surendranath Banerjee, and involved boycott of British goods.

12. The British suppressed it, however it gave birth to nationalism & brought to prominence “Vande Maatharam” of Bankim Chandra Chatterjee.

13. The religious stirrings of the slogan and the political outrage over the partition ignited the spirit of the budding youth.

14. Young men, in groups such as Jugantar, took to bombings public buildings, staging armed robberies and assassinating British officials.

15. The reaction to this from the Muslims led them, in 1906, to ask for separate electorate & proportional representation.

16. This crytallized the religious division and to the founding of All India Muslim League in Dacca in 1906.

17. To counter this Arya Samaj organized “reconversion” events for the purpose of welcoming Muslims back to the Hindu fold (Ghar Vaapasi).

18.The Congress itself had rallied around symbolism of Kali in Bengal and the Muslim fears increased.

19. Dadabhai Naoroji, Sundernath Bannerjee, Madan Mohan Malviya and Motilal Nehru were pro-colonial reforminsts but were styled as moderates.

20. The Moderates were naively discussing reforms with colonialists while a vigorous popular movement was going on in the country.

21.In 1905, Tilak and Lajpat Rai, & Bipin Chandra Pal were rising leaders in the Congress challenging its submissive character.

22. The confrontation policies of Tilak, Lajpat Rai & Bipin (Bal, Lal & Pal) known as extremists were opposed by the pro-colonial Congress.

23. I call this trio – Bala Gangadhar Tilak, Lala Lajpati Rai and Bipin Chandra Pal as patriots and the moderates as renegades.

24. By the end of 1907 the Surat session of the Congress ended in fiasco.

25. The two factions of patriots & renegades came to blows & were looking over each other as their main political enemy.

26. The renegades called in the police and drove out the patriots. British govt unleashed terror on the leaders.

27. Tilak was arrested and sent to Mandalay, Burma for 6 years. Aurobindo though was acquitted sought refuge in French Pondicherry.

28. B.P.Lal retired and Lajpat Rai moved to Britain. The patriots within the Congress were vanquished.


29. Away from the Congress, In 1904, V.D. (Veer) Savarkar organized Abhinav Bharti as a secret society of revolutionaries.

30. After 1905 several newspapers openly (and a few leaders secretly) began to advocate revolutionary terrorism.

31. In 1907, an unsuccessful attempt was made on the life of the Lieutenant Governor of Bengal.

32. In April 1908, Prafulla Chaki and Khudiram Bose threw a bomb at a carriage that carried Kingsford, the unpopular judge at Muzzafarpur.

33. Unfortunately it killed two English ladies instead. Chaki shot himself while Bose was caught and hanged.

34. Thousands wept at this 17 year old revolutionary’s death. He became subject of many folk songs.

35. This was the beginning of revolutionary terrorism.

36. Soon secret societies of revolutionaries came up all over the country, most famous & long lasting being Anushilan Samiti & Jugantar.

37. Their activities took two forms – the assassination of oppressive officials and informers and traitors from their own ranks.

38. They indulged in dacoities to raise funds for purchase of arms, etc. These robberies came to be popularly known as Swadeshi dacoities.

39. Two of the most spectacular actions of the period were attempts on life of Viceroy, Lord Hardinge who was wounded by the bomb thrown.

40. The other was the assassination of Curzon-Wylie in London by Madan Lal Dhingra.

41. In all 186 revolutionaries were killed or convicted between the years 1908-1918.

42. Famous among them were Shyamji Krishnavarma, V.D.Savarkar and Har Dayal in London and Madam Cama and Ajit Singh in Europe.

43. The Patriots within Congress fanned their discontent with the British while the activities of revolutionaries outside spread the unreast.

44. in 1909, the British Government announced Morley-Minto Reforms providing for special representation of the Muslims.

45. This was clearly aimed at threatening the Hindu-Muslim unity upon which the National Movement of those fighting the British had rested.


46. World War 1 had started by then. In August 1914, as the German Army advanced through France and Belgium

47. The British Indian Army of 161,000 strong, was an obvious source of trained men. More were recruited and as war progressed.

48. The INC headed by renegades never objected when the Lahore and Meerut infantry divisions were selected for service in Europe.

49. The Indian soldiers were used as fodder in the war fought between Europeans.

50. One million Indian troops served overseas; 62,000 died and another 67,000 were wounded.

51. In total 74,187 Indian soldiers died during the war.

52. The war was not worth anything for the Indian people there was no benefit for them.

53. On the contrary there were Economic Effects: (a) Indian taxpayers contributed £146 million to Britain to pay for the war.

54. (b) Taxes in India went up by 16% in 1916, 14% in 1917, and 10% in 1918.

55. (c) There was a shortage of furl and food because a lot of it was sent to Britain during the war.

56. (d) Prices of British-made and manufactured goods went up by 190%

57. After the war Indian businessmen faced ruin as competition from British goods resumed.

58. Even though the Congress was subservient to the British Bengal and Punjab remained hotbeds of anti colonial activities.

59. An expatriate Indian population from the US, Canada, & Germany attempted to trigger insurrections in India.

60. During WW I, the British Indian Army was fightimg in Europe. Consequently, a reduced force of about 15,000 troops remained in India.

61. The Gadar movement tried to take advantage of this reduced force to stage an insurrection.

62. This movement was headed by the Berlin Committee and the Ghadar Party of the expatriates who conspired the “Hindu–German Mutiny”.

63. The British infiltrated their movment and suppressed them with draconian laws such as Defence of India Act 1915.

64. However events during the WW I time revealed that there was lot of energy among the Indians to conspire and overthrow the British.

65. The 1917 Russian Revolution has also brought a spurt of revolutionary zeal. Many poets like Bharati had sung in praise of it.

66. Through out the time of war the Congress that included Tilak and Annie Besant were clamoring for “Home Rule”, not independence.

67. In 1919, the British brough in the Government of India Act that gave the right to vote to about 5 million of the wealthiest Indians.

68. These electors could choose a provincial govt to take care of health, education & public works. British kept Central govt, tax & police.

69. This ‘concessionary’ act was supplanted with Rowlatt Act that was draconian in every respect to punish opposition to British Rule.

70. On 13th April 1919 a large crowd of people to attend a public meeting in Jallianwala Baghcalled to protest arrest of 2 leaders in Amritsar.

71. General Dyer without warning order the shooting of unarmed civilians. More than a 1000 people including women and children were massacred.

72. This brutality stunned the nation. But Motilal Nehru as the Congress President wrote only a protest letter and rested.

73. Since then London educated lawyers such as Gandhi, Nehru, Patel, etc lined up into the Congress movement of subservience.

74. As a result of the WW I Ottaman Empire Treaty of Sèvres (August 1920) which imposed the partitioning of the Ottoman Empire.

75. The Khilafat movement (1919–1924) was a pan-Islamic protest campaign launched by Muslims in British India to protect the Ottoman Empire.

76. Gandhi supported this movement saying he is currying favor from Muslim for the Swaraj movement.

77. However this Khilafat Movement turned fundamentalist and ugly by killing, raping and looting of the Hindus especially in Kerala.

78. The largely kudiyaan (tenant) Mappilas attacked and killed jenmi (landlords) of the Hindu Nair and Brahmin Nambudiri castes.

79. Over 10000 Hindus were killed and equal number injured or maimed and 50000 taken prisoners in a frenzy reminiscent of holocaust.

80. Gandhi the so called apostle of non-violence supported the Muslims.

81. If anyone still says something nice about Gandhi and defend him then call him a bastard and spit on is face and shoe him!

82. The British govt in effort to assert its authority put down Mopla movment with an iron hand. Gandhi tried to portray the Muslim as patriots!

83. Even as late as in 1971, the Government of Kerala officially recognised the Islamic killers of Moplas as “freedom fighters”.

84. By 1920 the Congress declared the aim as complete Swaraj but adopted methods of passive resistance that would never reach the goal!

85. From 1857 which saw the “Real” war of liberation of blood and sweat we enter post WW-I a world of ‘swaraj’ of timidity and idiotic fancy.

86. Heretofore we would hear lots of this “Satyagraha” of bombastic cowardice that never challenged the British nor would it enthuse it to quit.

87. Gandhi became the leader of the ‘swaraj’ movement through this children’s game of ‘satyagraha’.

88. Civil disobedience, Salt-sathyagraha etc were aimed not at overthrowing British Raj but to placate subservience to Gandhi.

89. But at anytime this satyagraha matures into an adult game
of acive and violent resistance Gandhi would call it off and chide those who grew up!

90. And then the Second World War set in. During the 18 years from 1920 to 1938 Gandhi was the unquestionable leader of Congress.

91. Gandhi was the leader of a movement of stolen-and-misdirected liberation by group of British educated lawyers.

92.These lawyer gang had this unHindu concept of governance based on the British model of capitalism and class struggle.

93. Its superstructure was parliamentary democracy and secularism both concepts completely succeptible to corruption.

94. In the previous chapter on Netaji we dealt with events from the start of the war to the partition.

95. So we will talk of the tremendous pain and suffering Gandhi brought on India that culminated in the death fo millions during partition.

96. That horror of horrors was this deamon’s loving experiment in terror dubiously called ‘Ahimsa’ and ‘Satyagraha’.



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Saharanpur Sikh massacres. Secular media suddenly turns neutral. Calls it political game.

I am getting the idea either the ostich is burying its head in sand or the Nero is fiddling when Rome is burning.

Next Chief Minister of Bihar will be from BJP: Shahnawaz Hussain. Will that bring change for the Hindus?

Sonia Gandhi holds Iftar party, shares table with Sharad Yadav and Lalu Prasad

So the avowedly seculars are hosting Iftar & the strictly seculars BJP is not hosting Iftar. Let it sink into us all that BJP is secular….

As Hindus we cant expect anything from this govt tho the Hindus voted for them and the Muslims and Christians did not. 2/n

The Lesson is we Hindus form a Hindu Defense League not just in twitter but outside too and swing into action. 3/n

I may have to make amend to what I said. BJP is strictly secular internally and pro-Muslim externally. Will that be a good description?

Modiji, We Hindus voted you to power. Dr. seriously campaigned for you. BJP betrayed Dr.Swamy. Are we Hindus next?

BJP alleges Rs 5000 cr scam at Maharashtra Sadan, demands CBI inquiry

How come old hag LKA isn’t commenting about his gf?

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. But market freedom is fleeting phenomenon as it gives rise 2 monopolies & destruction of nations.

Y is it ‘business as usual in Sonia’s style’ when it comes 2 Muslim supporting & Hindu hating media? Suddenly the leader is pissing me off.

Tamil Nadu CM JJ seeks increase in Haj quota for the state. She is also debating which Acharya she can put in jail.

Are our people on suicide mission in supporting seculars like JJ? Hindus! Raise a Godse Sena and swing into action! No govts will save you!

. How come we get this mindset to appeal to the enemy like Sushma begging ISIS to release our citizens as a Eid gift?

Hajpayee lost because he betrayed Hindus. LKA lost he betrayed himself. I sincerely hope I will never have to stick a loser note on Modi.

A muslim prankster posted that Hindus were illtreating Buddhists and so called Dalits. He cannot remember Bhamian Buddha or Hindukush

I wont rule out that these riots in Saharanpur have connection to Sonia & Rahul’s trial on Aug 7 on National Herald Scam.

Dalit is a European word which is purposely attributed by rogues opposed to our Dharma.

There is an unresolved Hindu-Muslim contradiction. Brits & congress divided the country as a solution. It didn’t work. 1/n

The division was farce as we had more Muslims than Pakistan and they attack Hindus. The Congress & its secular allies side with Muslims 2/n

What is d solution? Obviously the Congi-Secular approach exacerbated the issue. BJP under Hajpayee brought us Godhra & defeat 4 10 yrs. 3/n

Does Modi know how to solve it? N/n

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