Hindi Sahitya Sadan
Hindi Sahitya Sadan
|Dimensions||8.57 × 5.51 × 1.57 in|
Publisher- Hindi Sahitya Sadan
Author – Narendra Kohli
Lang. – Hindi
Pages – 164
Binding – PB
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“On 15 August every year, PFI cadres dressed in uniforms similar to paramilitary organisations stage a perfectly synchronised march in cities across Kerala, Tamil Nadu and Karnataka. The 15th August Parade is also a tactic for hiding their extremist ideology and an attempt to portray themselves as a good, nation loving and law abiding citizen group.” “On the other hand, proselytisation of innocent tribals continued unabated under the sponsorship of the colonial regime.” “It is a joint action plan and well-coordinated effort of all the four (Islamic fundamentalism, Christian evangelicals,Urban naxalism and media -NGO-human rights nexus) which forms the recipe that poses gravest threat, where one helps the other to achieve the Common Minimum Programme i.e. to bleed India” “These elements use finance coming to them in any form, to further their agenda….not bound by national boundaries…” The activities of the PFI, the Rohingyas, the Patthalgadi in Jharkhand, or the proposed Khalistan Referendum; or even the blasts in Sri Lanka may look like disparate events, fuelled and supported by different people for different reasons. But are they? With six case studies of events in our recent history, Author Binay Kumar Singh gives a unique perspective as to how forces inimical to India’s growth and civilisational ethos work in tandem to inflict injury on her. Read the story of how Islamic fundamentalism, Christian evangelism, urban naxals and the media-NGO-human rights nexus have come together in what appears to be a common goal –to make India bleed. Are we paying heed?
How many of us really know how the issues related to North-Eastern states were handled? Or, for that matter, what was Privy Purse for the princely states? Why Sardar was worried that they were attempts not to grant them Constitutional status (Indira Gandhi got it abolished in the early 1970s)? Further, this book sheds special light on how the Hyderabad episode was handled. Coming from a former Judge, also the author of “Nehru’s Himalayan Blunders”, the book provides to-the-point arguments based on official documents, a large number of which have been quoted verbatim. For those who wanted to know anything about the humongous effort of Sardar in unifying India, be it a student or a researcher or just anyone wanting to more about one’s own country, this book is a real eye-opener. We all know that India has existed thousands and thousands of years before 1947. But, had Sardar been the king of yesteryears, he could well have been known as the ‘chakravartin’, who brought entire India under one umbrella – that is the Indian union. Read this book know how he achieved that feat – democratically.