24 million dollars later, still no cry for Sikh rights in India.

Yes, I am going to indulge in imposing what I believe our priorities are onto those of you reading this. Our priorities should be where the ground touches our feet and not the vast mansions seating established masands who rake in millions and output redundant declarations commemorating our great history year in and year out.

I’ve seen it happen all across the world. I’ve seen individuals and organizations scrambling to raise moneys for the poor widows in Delhi who need justice and security. I then went on to see that those widows still anguished within a glimmer of hope. Exploited, used and molested by westerners, that glimmer of hope will soon fade. Those widows will die, their children already disenfranchised from Sikhi and thrown into the wallows misery, poverty and drug addiction are turning to Christian missionaries for support. All the while, our masands erect massive, superfluous houses to promote Sikhi and create focal points for Sikhs to congregate. Because, that is what should attract Sikhs: massive Gurdwaras and not the love of our Gurus or our need to lay our heads on their laps.

Watching protests erupt all over the Middle East and North Africa gave me hope; if these seemingly apathetic peoples can rise against heavily oppressive systems of governance then we, too, can rise against this unjust use of finances and take our community back and direct it toward a path of Sarbhat da Bhalla.

These are some of the Gurdwaras in question:

YouTube Preview Image YouTube Preview Image

A report from the BBC:

http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/11818769


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One Response to “24 million dollars later, still no cry for Sikh rights in India.”

  1. Maddison Douglas says:

    Humans rights is one of the major thing that the government should provide, but what happened when we pay millions of dollars to them and still they don’t do anything for us. The custom essay uk reveals that the general public is too much depressed with these government activities and worried about their lives.

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