hamane DHARAM ( panth ) badla , BAAP !!!!! nahi


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Republic of Indonesia

Republik Indonesia
Flag National emblem
Motto: Bhinneka Tunggal Ika(Old Javanese)
“Unity in Diversity”
National ideology: Pancasila[1][2]
Anthem: Indonesia Raya
Great Indonesia

Location of  Indonesia  (green)in ASEAN  (dark grey)  –  [Legend]
Location of  Indonesia  (green)in ASEAN  (dark grey)  –  [Legend]

and largest city
6°10.5′S 106°49.7′E
Official languages Indonesian
Religion Official recognition:[a]
Demonym Indonesian
Government Unitary presidentialconstitutional republic
 – President Joko Widodo
 – Vice-President Jusuf Kalla
Legislature People’s Consultative Assembly
 – Upper house Regional Representative Council
 – Lower house People’s Representative Council
Independence from the Netherlands
 – Declared 17 August 1945 (de jure)
 – Acknowledged 27 December 1949
 – Land 1,904,569 km2 (15th)
735,358 sq mi
 – Water (%) 4.85
 – 2015 estimate 255,461,700[3]
 – 2011 census 237,424,363[4] (4th)
 – Density 124.66/km2 (84th)
322.87/sq mi
GDP (PPP) 2015 estimate
 – Total $2.840 trillion[4] (8th)
 – Per capita $11,135[4] (102nd)
GDP (nominal) 2015 estimate
 – Total $895.677 billion[4] (16th)
 – Per capita $3,511[4] (117th)
Gini (2010) 35.6[5]
HDI (2013) Steady 0.684[6]
medium · 108th
Currency Indonesian rupiah (Rp) (IDR)
Time zone various (UTC+7 – +9)
 – Summer (DST) not observed (UTC+7 – +9)
Drives on the left
Calling code +62
ISO 3166 code ID
Internet TLD .id
a. ^a The government officially recognizes only six religions: Islam, Protestantism, Roman Catholicism, Hinduism, Buddhism, andConfucianism.[7]

Indonesia (Listeni/ˌɪndəˈnʒə/ in-də-nee-zhə or /ˌɪndˈnziə/ in-doh-nee-zee-ə), officially the Republic of Indonesia (Indonesian: Republik Indonesia Indonesian pronunciation: [rɛpublik ɪndonesia]), is a sovereign state in Southeast Asia.

Indonesia is an archipelago comprising thousands of islands.[8] With an estimated total population of over 255 million people, Indonesia is the world’s fourth-most-populous country and the most-populous Muslim-majority country. Indonesia’s republican form of government comprises an elected legislature and president. It encompasses 34 provinces, of which five have Special Administrative status. The nation’s capital city is Jakarta. The country shares land borders with Papua New Guinea, East Timor, andMalaysia. Other neighbouring countries include Singapore, the Philippines,Australia, Palau, and the Indian territory of the Andaman and Nicobar Islands. Indonesia is a founding member of ASEAN and a member of the G-20 major economies. The Indonesian economy is the world’s 16th largest by nominal GDP and the 8th largest by GDP at PPP.

The Indonesian archipelago has been an important trade region since at least the 7th century, when Srivijaya and then later Majapahit traded withChina and India. Local rulers gradually absorbed foreign cultural, religious and political models from the early centuries CE, and Hindu and Buddhistkingdoms flourished. Indonesian history has been influenced by foreign powers drawn to its natural resources. Muslim traders brought the now-dominant Islam, while European powers brought Christianity and fought one another to monopolise trade in the Spice Islands of Maluku during the Age of Discovery. Following three and a half centuries of Dutch colonialism, at times interrupted by Portuguese, French and British rule, Indonesia secured its independence after World War II. Indonesia’s history has since been turbulent, with challenges posed by natural disasters, mass slaughter,corruption, separatism, a democratisation process, and periods of rapid economic change.

Indonesia consists of hundreds of distinct native ethnic and linguistic groups. The largest – and politically dominant – ethnic group are the Javanese. A shared identity has developed, defined by a national language, ethnic diversity, religious pluralism within a majority Muslim population, and a history of colonialism and rebellion against it. Indonesia’s national motto,“Bhinneka Tunggal Ika” (“Unity in Diversity” literally, “many, yet one”), articulates the diversity that shapes the country. Despite its large population and densely populated regions, Indonesia has vast areas of wilderness that support the world’s second highest level of biodiversity. The country has abundant natural resources, yet poverty remains widespread.[9][10]


Further information: Names of Indonesia

The name Indonesia derives from the Greek words Indós and nèsos, meaning “Indian island”.[11] The name dates to the 18th century, far predating the formation of independent Indonesia.[12] In 1850, George Windsor Earl, an English ethnologist, proposed the terms Indunesians — and, his preference, Malayunesians — for the inhabitants of the “Indian Archipelago or Malayan Archipelago”.[13] In the same publication, a student of Earl’s, James Richardson Logan, used Indonesia as a synonym for Indian Archipelago.[14][15] However, Dutch academics writing in East Indies publications were reluctant to use Indonesia. Instead, they used the terms Malay Archipelago (Maleische Archipel); the Netherlands East Indies (Nederlandsch Oost Indië), popularly Indië; the East (de Oost); and Insulinde.[16]

After 1900, the name Indonesia became more common in academic circles outside the Netherlands, and Indonesian nationalist groups adopted it for political expression.[16] Adolf Bastian, of the University of Berlin, popularised the name through his book Indonesien oder die Inseln des Malayischen Archipels, 1884–1894. The first Indonesian scholar to use the name was Suwardi Suryaningrat (Ki Hajar Dewantara), when he established a press bureau in the Netherlands with the name Indonesisch Pers-bureau in 1913.[12]


Main article: History of Indonesia

A Borobudur ship carved onBorobudur, c. 800 CE. Indonesian outrigger boats may have made trade voyages to the east coast of Africa as early as the 1st century CE.[17]

Fossils and the remains of tools show that the Indonesian archipelago was inhabited by Homo erectus, popularly known as “Java Man“, between 1.5 million years ago and as recently as 35,000 years ago.[18][19][20] Homo sapiens reached the region by around 45,000 years ago.[21] In 2011 evidence was uncovered in neighbouring East Timor showing that 42,000 years ago these early settlers were catching and consuming large numbers of big deep sea fish such as tuna,[22] and that they had the technology needed to make ocean crossings to reach Australia and other islands.

Austronesian peoples, who form the majority of the modern population, migrated to South East Asia from Taiwan. They arrived in Indonesia around 2000 BCE, and as they spread through the archipelago, pushed the indigenous Melanesian peoples to the far eastern regions.[23] Ideal agricultural conditions, and the mastering of wet-field rice cultivation as early as the 8th century BCE,[24] allowed villages, towns, and small kingdoms to flourish by the 1st century CE. Indonesia’s strategic sea-lane position fostered inter-island and international trade, including links with Indian kingdoms and China, which were established several centuries BCE.[25] Trade has since fundamentally shaped Indonesian history.[26][27]

The nutmeg plant is native to Indonesia’s Banda Islands. Once one of the world’s most valuable commodities, it drew the first European colonial powers to Indonesia.

Hinduism and Mahayana Buddhism arrived in Indonesia in the 4th and 5th century, as trade with India intensified under the southern Indian Pallava dynasty.[28] This is evidenced in the Kutai, Tarumanagara, and Kantoli kingdoms of the period. From the 7th century, the powerful Srivijaya naval kingdom flourished as a result of trade and the influences of Hinduism and Buddhism that were imported with it.[29][30] Between the 8th and 10th centuries, the agricultural Buddhist Sailendra and Hindu Mataram dynasties thrived and declined in inland Java, leaving grand religious monuments such as Sailendra’s Borobudur and Mataram’s Prambanan. The Hindu Majapahit kingdom was founded in eastern Java in the late 13th century, and under Gajah Mada, its influence stretched over much of Indonesia.[31]

Although Muslim traders first travelled through Southeast Asia early in the Islamic era, theearliest evidence of Islamised populations in Indonesia dates to the 13th century in northern Sumatra.[32] Other Indonesian areas gradually adopted Islam, and it was the dominant religion in Java and Sumatra by the end of the 16th century. For the most part, Islam overlaid and mixed with existing cultural and religious influences, which shaped the predominant form of Islam in Indonesia, particularly in Java.[33] The first regular contact between Europeans and the peoples of Indonesia began in 1512, when Portuguese traders, led by Francisco Serrão, sought to monopolise the sources of nutmeg, cloves, and cubeb pepper in Maluku.[34]Dutch and British traders followed. In 1602 the Dutch established the Dutch East India Company (VOC) and became the dominant European power. Following bankruptcy, the VOC was formally dissolved in 1800, and the government of the Netherlands established the Dutch East Indies as a nationalised colony.[35]

Sukarno, Indonesia’s founding President.

For most of the colonial period, Dutch control over the archipelago was tenuous outside of coastal strongholds; only in the early 20th century did Dutch dominance extend to what was to become Indonesia’s present boundaries.[36] Japanese occupation during theSecond World War ended Dutch rule[37][38] and encouraged the previously suppressed Indonesian independence movement.[39] A later UN report stated that four million people died in Indonesia as a result of the Japanese occupation.[40] Two days after the surrender of Japan in August 1945, Sukarno, an influential nationalist leader, declared independence and was appointed President.[41][42][43] The Netherlands tried to reestablish their rule, and the resulting conflict ended in December 1949, when in the face of international pressure, the Dutch formally recognised Indonesian independence[42][44] with the exception of the Dutch territory of West New Guinea, which was incorporated into Indonesia following the 1962 New York Agreement, and the UN-mandated Act of Free Choice of 1969[45] which was questionable and has resulted in a longtime independence movement.[46]

Sukarno moved Indonesia from democracy towards authoritarianism, and maintained his power base by balancing the opposing forces of the military and the Communist Party of Indonesia (PKI).[47] An attempted coup on 30 September 1965 was countered by the army, who led a violent anti-communist purge, during which the PKI was blamed for the coup and effectively destroyed.[48][49][50] Around 500,000 people are estimated to have been killed.[51][52] The head of the military, General Suharto, outmaneuvered the politically weakened Sukarno and was formally appointed president in March 1968. His New Order administration[53] was supported by the US government,[54][55][56] and encouraged foreign direct investment in Indonesia, which was a major factor in the subsequent three decades of substantial economic growth. However, the authoritarian “New Order” was widely accused of corruption and suppression of political opposition.[37][57][58]

Indonesia was the country hardest hit by the late 1990s Asian financial crisis.[59] This led to popular protest against the New Order which led to Suharto’s resignation in May 1998.[60] In 1999, East Timor voted to secede from Indonesia, after a twenty-five-year military occupation that was marked by international condemnation of repression of the East Timorese.[61]Since Suharto’s resignation, a strengthening of democratic processes has included a regional autonomy program, and the first direct presidential election in 2004. Political and economic instability, social unrest, corruption, and terrorismslowed progress; however, in the last five years the economy has performed strongly. Although relations among different religious and ethnic groups are largely harmonious, sectarian discontent and violence have persisted.[62] A political settlement to an armed separatist conflict in Aceh was achieved in 2005.[63] Joko Widodo was elected as President in2014 Indonesian presidential election.

Government and politics

A session of the People’s Representative Council in Jakarta

Indonesia is a republic with a presidential system. As a unitary state, power is concentrated in the central government. Following the resignation of President Suharto in 1998, Indonesian political and governmental structures have undergone major reforms. Four amendments to the 1945 Constitution of Indonesia[64] have revamped the executive, judicial, and legislative branches.[65]The president of Indonesia is the head of state and head of government,commander-in-chief of the Indonesian National Armed Forces, and the director of domestic governance, policy-making, and foreign affairs. The president appoints a council of ministers, who are not required to be elected members of the legislature. The 2004 presidential election was the first in which the people directly elected the president and vice-president.[66] The president may serve a maximum of two consecutive five-year terms.[67]

The highest representative body at national level is the People’s Consultative Assembly (MPR). Its main functions are supporting and amending the constitution, inaugurating the president, and formalising broad outlines of state policy. It has the power to impeach the president.[68] The MPR comprises two houses; the People’s Representative Council (DPR), with 560 members, and the Regional Representative Council (DPD), with 132 members.[69] The DPR passes legislation and monitors the executive branch; party-aligned members are elected for five-year terms by proportional representation.[65]Reforms since 1998 have markedly increased the DPR’s role in national governance.[70] The DPD is a new chamber for matters of regional management.[71]

Most civil disputes appear before a State Court (Pengadilan Negeri); appeals are heard before the High Court (Pengadilan Tinggi). The Supreme Court (Mahkamah Agung) is the country’s highest court, and hears final cessation appeals and conducts case reviews. Other courts include the Commercial Court, which handles bankruptcy and insolvency; a State Administrative Court (Pengadilan Tata Negara) to hear administrative law cases against the government; a Constitutional Court (Mahkamah Konstitusi) to hear disputes concerning legality of law, general elections, dissolution of political parties, and the scope of authority of state institutions; and a Religious Court (Pengadilan Agama) to deal with codified Sharia Law cases.[72]

Foreign relations and military

Former President of Indonesia Susilo Bambang Yudhoyono with Barack Obama, the President of United States, in ceremony at the Istana Merdeka in Jakarta, 9 November 2010. Obama has become popular in Indonesia due to the years he spent in Jakarta as a child.[73]

In contrast to Sukarno’s anti-imperialistic antipathy to Western powers and tensions with Malaysia, Indonesia’s foreign relations since the Suharto New Order have been based on economic and political co-operation with Western nations.[74] Indonesia maintains close relationships with its neighbours in Asia, and is a founding member of ASEAN and theEast Asia Summit.[69] The nation restored relations with the People’s Republic of China in 1990 following a freeze in place since anti-communist purges early in the Suharto era.[72]Indonesia has been a member of the United Nations since 1950,[75] and was a founder of the Non-Aligned Movement (NAM) and the Organisation of the Islamic Conference (OIC, now the Organisation of Islamic Cooperation).[69] Indonesia is signatory to the ASEAN Free Trade Area agreement, the Cairns Group, and the WTO, and has historically been a member of OPEC, although it withdrew in 2008 as it was no longer a net exporter of oil. Indonesia has received humanitarian and development aid since 1966, in particular from the United States, western Europe, Australia, and Japan.[69]

The Indonesian government has worked with other countries to apprehend and prosecute perpetrators of major bombings linked to militant Islamism and Al-Qaeda.[76] The deadliest bombing killed 202 people (including 164 international tourists) in the Bali resort town ofKuta in 2002.[77] The attacks, and subsequent travel warnings issued by other countries, severely damaged Indonesia’stourism industry and foreign investment prospects.[78]

Indonesia’s armed forces (TNI) include the army (TNI–AD), navy (TNI–AL, which includes marines), and air force (TNI–AU).[79] The army has about 400,000 active-duty personnel. Defense spending in the national budget was 4% of GDP in 2006, and is controversially supplemented by revenue from military commercial interests and foundations.[80] One of the reforms following the 1998 resignation of Suharto was the removal of formal TNI representation in parliament; nevertheless, its political influence remains extensive.[81]

Separatist movements in the provinces of Aceh and Papua have led to armed conflict, and subsequent allegations of human rights abuses and brutality from all sides.[82][83] Following a sporadic thirty-year guerrilla war between the Free Aceh Movement (GAM) and the Indonesian military, a ceasefire agreement was reached in 2005.[84] In Papua, there has been a significant, albeit imperfect, implementation of regional autonomy laws, and a reported decline in the levels of violence and human rights abuses, since the presidency of Susilo Bambang Yudhoyono.[85]

Administrative divisions

Administratively, Indonesia consists of 34 provinces, five of which have special status. Each province has its own legislature and governor. The provinces are subdivided into regencies (kabupaten) and cities (kota), which are further subdivided into districts (kecamatan or distrik in Papua and West Papua), and again into administrative villages (eitherdesa, kelurahan, kampung, nagari in West Sumatra, or gampong in Aceh). Village is the lowest level of government administration in Indonesia. Furthermore, a village is divided into several community groups (rukun warga (RW)) which are further divided into neighbourhood groups (rukun tetangga (RT)). In Java the desa (village) is divided further into smaller units called dusun or dukuh (hamlets), these units are the same as rukun warga. Following the implementation of regional autonomy measures in 2001, the regencies and cities have become the key administrative units, responsible for providing most government services. The village administration level is the most influential on a citizen’s daily life and handles matters of a village or neighbourhood through an elected lurah or kepala desa (village chief).

The provinces of Aceh, Jakarta, Yogyakarta, Papua, and West Papua have greater legislative privileges and a higher degree of autonomy from the central government than the other provinces. The Acehnese government, for example, has the right to create certain elements of an independent legal system; in 2003, it instituted a form of Sharia Law (Islamic law).[86] Yogyakarta was granted the status of Special Region in recognition of its pivotal role in supporting Indonesian Republicans during the Indonesian Revolution and its willingness to join Indonesia as a republic.[87] Papua, formerly known as Irian Jaya, was granted special autonomy status in 2001 and was split into Papua and West Papua in February 2003.[88][89] Jakarta is the country’s special capital region.



हस्तलिपि/ MANUSCRIPT


ManuScript – Scripts written manually, whose fonts were/are as good as any machine language, paper made out of wood & ink obtained naturally from flowers & other ingredients. To compile one book it took around 5 to 6 years or depending on the no of verses. There were groups of people whose job was to write manuscripts their entire life, they were paid by the Kings or Temple Authority, there were Gurukuls who teaches how to write Manuscripts in those days. Responsible Citizens of Bharata use to keep Manuscript at their house as a Symbol of Status, Manuscripts was/is Vidhya & Vidhya/knowledge was given more importance than the Post of A King. The ink on these wooden papers used to last for 300 to 400 years later it was been re-written. Until present we can make up an Index of only 4% Manuscript & Vedic Knowledge which is safe with us, very sad to know that we lost almost 96% of our manuscripts. There are Manuscripts written with Gold & Silver ink which can be seen at a Jain temple located at Palitana. There are many Manuscripts still avail with us in few Library, Museums, Many temples etc.

Mugals destroyed Maximum Manuscripts Physically from Bharat & Britishers destroyed Manuscripts Physically & Mentally from the mind of Bhartiya people.

History of destruction on our Vedic culture & Manuscript
History of destruction on our Vedic culture & Manuscript

When Knowledge becomes a part of Business the country is Ruined.
Do we still need the British Education system?

Vedic Importance of Education in Bharata.

We had the Best Universities in the World (Taxilla – During its times this university, where the students from all across the world used to come to attain specialization in over 64 different fields of study like vedas, grammar, philosophy, ayurveda, agriculture, surgery, politics, archery, warfare, astronomy, commerce, futurology, music, dance, etc. There were even curious subjects like the art of discovering hidden treasure, decryption encrypted messages, etc) Further centers include Odantapuri, in Bihar (circa 550 – 1040), Somapura, in Bangladesh (from the Gupta period to the Muslim conquest), Sharada Peeth, Pakistan, Jagaddala, in Bengal (from the Pala period to the Muslim conquest), Nagarjunakonda, in Andhra Pradesh, Vikramasila, in Bihar (circa 800-1040), Valabhi, in Gujarat (from the Maitrak period to the Arab raids), Varanasi in Uttar Pradesh (8th century to modern times), Kanchipuram, in Tamil Nadu, Manyakheta, in Karnataka, Puspagiri, in Orissa and Ratnagiri, in Orissa however these were all destroyed by Mellachas & Yewans (Mugals & British) Even the so called GOVERNMENT of INDIA is trying to wipe out these evidence to promote British Education system in our Bharata.
In the Olden days before the British invaded Bharat, a student was given more importance than The King.
Assume a tiny lane where only one person can pass through & if on one side the King stands & the opposite side the Student is returning back home from his Gurukul. The King would stand for the Student to pass by first & later the King would go because The wise king knew these kids are the future generation & with their vedic education they would benefit the Society, this is how the kingdom use to be dependent on each other & had love & respect, lived a peaceful, Spiritual & material free life.

When Knowledge becomes a part of Business the country is Ruined.
When Knowledge becomes a part of Business the country is Ruined.
Keeping Manuscripts was once a Symbol of Status. (Manuscripts were expensive & was a way to gain knowledge)
HASTPRAST/MANUSCRIPT – Mugals destroyed Maximum Manuscripts Physically & Britishers destroyed Manuscripts Physically & Mentally from the mind of Bhartiya people.
Lord Macaulay was the culprit to introduce the British Education in our Vedic Society, in the year 1838 started from Bengal with the first British School, their official reports said there were around 4.5 lakh Schools & Bharata ranks 1st in Educational system, all schools were stopped at once & they added the British syllabus, read the official letter of Macaulay added in the picture.
There was one more Culprit named Max Muller who learnt Sanskrit for 12 years & translated The Ved’s, his translation was so wonderful that people started worshiping Max Muller once as a Saint who saved Bharata however Max was a culprit who was trying to cheat the innocent Bhartiya people with his few good work & manipulate vedic text adding some additional concept of Indo European, Indus valley, Dravidian etc theories, He wanted to prove Ved’s are hardly few years old however according to us Ved’s are “Apushreya” – There is no actual age of its Existence, when people accepted his few good things he would be accepted with such false theory also which was the reason he tried to enter the mind of Bhartiya people. He succeeded in his work, even presently we get Rig Ved translated by Max Muller. See picture – Read the official letter of Max to his wife which clearly mentions about the uprooting of Veds were hardly few years old.
NASA earlier said Ved’s are 3000 years old & few years back they said they are 1500 years old however Nasa also proved The river Saraswati extent/dried 6000 years back, dried 8000 years back from Rajasthan & they also proved Aryans use to practice Ved’s near the river Saraswati. Now we ask NASA, where did Ved’s come near Saraswati river when it is only 1500 years old? We do not accept NASA, we do not accept British translations or its education system, we only accept our Scriptures been translated by our Vedic Acharyas born in Bharata & comes from the Chain of disciples, Guru & disciple chain system.
Evidence on Max muller –http://archive.org/stream/lifelettersofrig01mluoft#page/328/mode/2up
How was our Vedic Text misinterpreted

How was our Vedic Text misinterpreted?

Max Muller studied Sanskrit for 12 years & played this game to break the rich culture of Bharat, What exactly he did?
Sanskrit – Sanskrit is a very vast language for example there are more than 250 words just to define water, it was easy to manipulate our Vedic text by making use of wrong meanings in different verse.
WATCH – WHAT TIME IS IT IN YOUR WATCH? & the same word can be used but with a diffrent meaning, CAN YOU KEEP A WATCH ON MY DOG? Only a stupid would conclude keeping a watch on a Dog is like making the dog wear the time machine.
One of my Guru, His Glory Gaur Gopal Prabhu explains about the Ruins of Sanskrit Language.
Ex. (1) Hindi text Anil Sharma, Gaya. Anil, Sharma Gaya
Same sentence, just by shifting commas we get 2 different meanings, one says about “going” another says about feeling “shy”.
Ex. (2) English text Hang him! Not let him go! Hang him not! Let him go!
Same sentence, Just by making use of exclamation one sentence talks about “death” another talks about “freedom”.
Sanskrit text got biggest words even today compared to other language. Assume GODISNOWHERE is one word but when we break this in parts, it sounds like – GOD IS NO WHERE & GOD IS NOW HERE.
One word with 2 opposite meanings & this gave the whites more freedom to manuplate our vedic text by adding fake Dravidian, Indo European theories.
–Vedic scriptures are been misinterpreted & people give stupid examples from Gita.
Kureshtra – One word for Kuru is body.
Misinterpretation – Kurushtra is our body/Feild of work
Pandavas – also means five senses, we need to full fill our senses desires.
Kuravas – evil powers, crises, problems in life that we need to come over.
This is how Gita is misinterpreted.
An engineer writing a book on treating cancer patients, will that be certified/Authorised? No!
A student talking about law cant be called a lawyer same way those who Translates Gita & other vedic scriptures like Mac Culley, Max Muller & many Bhartiya Karmakandis misinterpreting our vedic text to full fill their personal desire & earn their name but the proof can be reviled easily, for example the word Kureshtra.
Proof 1 – There is a Station named as Kureshtra (Haryana) Proof 2 – The same Banayan tree which was present at the time of Mahabharata where Sri Krishna gave Gita updesh to Arjuna & this tree sometimes cries in separation with the divine deity almighty Sri Krishna. Proof 3 – Noida was known as Khandavprasht in the early days. Proof 4 – Delhi was known as Indraprastha & Many more proof can be shared but these many are more than enough to prove the fake teachings of few Karmakandi acharyas & Westerners wrong. Proof 5 – There are Historical evidence proved by the Government, the Archeology team about the place were Pandavas were present once.Picture attached – 50,000 documents out of which 30,000 manuscripts dating from as early as the 9th century are written on traditional Nepali paper, palm leaf, birch-bark or different kinds of colour-coated Nepali paper. A number of manuscripts are written in gold or silver ink. The texts in the collection are in different languages and scripts, most commonly Nepali, Sanskrit, Newari, Tibetan, Maithili, Hindi, and Avadhi. Some of the texts take the form of legends or myths, moral stories, dramas, or hymns; while others contain relating to astrology, medicine, philosophy, religion, and the like.

Do we still need the British Education system

Do we still need the British Education system?

1) After Sanskrit language got ruined it was given one freedom, i.e – any new word can be added to this language for example Telephone in Sanskrit is called Dur Dhwani Yantra, Railway in Sanskrit is called Railyan etc. By making use of new words it was easy for them to make their own stories & add it in our scriptures.
2) They removed Phonetics from Sanskrit Language due to which few signs are disappearing from our Sanskrit language, many words are been pronounced in a wrong way from a vedic point of view but are right if taken as a manipulated language & few years later they introduced Phonetics in English Language with only few words.
3) Sanskrit is the only Language in the world which is not been thought in Sanskrit but via other languages, Sanskrit in Schools & colleges are been thought in Roman language or depending on what is the main school language. This ruined the beauty of writing & reading Sanskrit presently, student who are PHD holders in Sanskrit language cant even write one page in pure Devnagri language or cant read the most simplest page from any Devnagri book. Here they got one more victory & even presently 99% schools & colleges teaches Sanskrit in other language than Sanskrit or Devanagari.
These were the dark truth of our country but Sanatan Dharma’s one feature is TRUTH which never changes either today nor tomorrow. Truth remains truth.
1) NASA got one whole team working on 60 pages of Manuscript in Sanskrit language & they achieved a lot many ideas which might soon be revealed, just few months back they had send few VEDIC HYMES within our Cosmos & those Vedic hymes returned with 1000 times Positive Vibration. (Some kind of divine Energy)
2) In the year 2008 Forbes Magazine the NASA team says – Sanskrit is the only language without errors & is the best for COMPUTERS, they even plan for super computers in the late 2050’s which works on Sanskrit & so many Schools in UK also got Sanskrit as one of their language.
3) There are many young generation very enthu to learn Sanskrit because Sanskrit is FUTURE, there would be a time when Sanskrit would be made compulsory in each & every education centers if it is made a computer Language, we hope to see this days which would get our history back.
4) Germans were impressed with Upanishads, Hitler had the best Warcraft weapons & he got most of the knowledge from our Vedic Scriptures, its been said he also discovered the Black Hole which is path way to 7 hellish planet mentioned in the Padma Puran. The Nazi sign was indeed the mirror image of Swastika.
5) The vedic roots are spread world wide, just google 2 things. Labyrinth & Swastika. Labyrinth is a Chakravyu, a formation in a battle field which was once formed at the time of Mahabharata by guru Dronacharya, the design is been found world wide & even Swastika symbol is been found world wide in different patters.
Devanagari means the words of Dev/Gods, the most purest language which would remain until the Universe or any creation exist. Sanskrit would never extent.

Sanskrit world Wide.

In this UK School it is compulsory to learn Sanskrit & the students from Sanskrit Background got much more intelligence than students from non Sanskrit language schools.
Boston University
Colmbia University
& many more Schools & University world wide practice this divine language of the Gods.
||HaRe KriShnA||Our heartly thanks to Dhaval


Hindu Awareness Month in California (United States of America)

hindu american foundation

Posted On June 27th, 2013, Thursday
United States of America: A historic moment for American Hindus came of 24th June 2013.The State Senate of California with has passed Senate Concurrent Resolution (SCR 32) as a Hindu American Awareness and Appreciation Month to acknowledge the contribution made by Hindu Americans.
Thanks to state Senate Majority Leader Ellen M Corbett by whom bill was authored, she is widely recognized for his support of the Hindu American community. She has worked closely with H.A.F (Hindu American Foundation) in drafting the language of the resolution. In her statement she said “As the Senator representing the 10th State Senate District, I am honored to represent constituents from many diverse backgrounds, including a significant number of Hindu Americans,”

Furthermore the majority leader said “California is home to a thriving community of over 370,000 Hindu Americans that enrich our state’s diversity and professional assets in fields as diverse as academia, science, technology, business, arts and literature, Ms Corbett thanked her colleagues for supporting SCR 32 that recognizes Hindu American contributions in California, as well as designates October 2013 in their honor.”

“California and our nation have greatly benefited by Hindu Americans, especially through yoga, meditation, Vedanta philosophy, Ayurveda medicine, classical Indian music, art, and dance” she added
The resolution was backed by 55 N.G.O’s, Civil Rights Activists, Community and interfaith leaders from across the US.

It notes that there are over 370k Hindus in California and the H.A.F (Hindu American Foundation) is planning several events for the month to teach and create awareness about Hinduism in general. “The HAF is doing this for next generation, so that they feel proud about their culture.”

“Ro Khanna, former deputy assistant secretary at the US department of commerce and 2014 Congressional candidate from California district 17 talking to reporter said “It’s great to see that the contribution the Indo-American community is making is now being recognized at the highest levels of the state,” he further said that “Indo-American community was contributing to the economy by creating jobs in California, through entrepreneurship and innovation”.

He said that he is a proud American and being an American he thinks that all different faiths should be respected.

When asked why it took so look to recognize the Hindu community, the former deputy assistant secretary said it takes a community’s decades of involvement. “It takes a decade to start and to establish a political voice.”

Noted director and senior fellow for human rights and H.A.F Mr. Samir Kalra said that “This is the first time any resolution recognizing Hindus has ever been passed in the entire country. It is the beginning of the great movement for Hindu Americans in California. It was historic, so it feels great. It’s at the state level and hope one day it will reach at the national level”
Courtesy : Hindu American Foundation – H.A.F, Rediff.com, Zee news, Indian Express