Wednesday, June 14, 2006

Bharat Rakshak


Hello to our readers from Bharat Rakshak. We are pleased to have you joining us and hope you will feel free to comment here. Also, please feel free to contribute links and posts regarding your concerns with Islam and dhimmitude as you please.
We know from reading K.S. Lal and others that our struggle is one, and we hope you will find common ground from which we may all stand in battle against fascist Islam.

http://forums.bharat-rakshak.com/viewtopic.php?t=2191&start=200

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Regards, Dag

3 comments:

religion of pieces said...

From http://kenlydell.typepad.com/islamic_evil/muslim_persecution_of_hindus/index.html

Historian Will Durant wrote in his book The Story of Civilization:

"The Mohammadan conquest of India is probably the bloodiest story in history. It is a discouraging tale, for its evident moral is that civilization is a precarious thing, whose delicate complex of order and liberty, culture and peace may at any time be overthrown by barbarians invading from without or multiplying within."

The bit about "multiplying within" makes my blood run cold.

dag said...

I use "The West" and Modernity interchangably. When I do I mean, as I've written often, India and Japan and Finland. Indians often think of America as an antagonist, not seeming to understand their place in the West as partners and friends. It makes no difference to me what our governors do behind the scenes to provoke problems between our citizens: we as citizens of the West are on common ground.

Indians are often manipulated and self-manipulated by visions of anti-Western colonialism. How wrong as foolish is that?

When we understand the nature of the East India Company and see the benefits of it, when we see the Mughal history and know the violence of it, and when we compare the two, then we see the beauty of British colonialism. That's tabu to write in public. Well, I dare do so.

India is a glorious place underneath the rubble of Mughal violence and destruction, and it was the lost time of India that the British recovered for them simply because the British cared enough about life itself to recover it for the Indians. Without them the Indian people would still be living in a state of ruin under the Muslim warlords, would still be massacred at random by the Muslims, would still live in ignorance of their own glorious past and without hope of their glorious future. I stand in awe of the greatness of India as exposed by the British colonialists, and so too do most Indians today who had no idea of their past as it was covered and destroyed by the Muslims.

But our own, like the previous colonialists, have taken the lead in the intellectual world, and our own are destroying what we once uncovered and gave back to the Indians, their own history and culture as it was stolen and smashed by the Muslims. The resentments of the Indians are misplaced and enflamed by our own Left dhimmi fascists under the rubric of anti-colonialism-- as if it were a bad thing!

It's long past time for our Indian friends to accept and rejoice in British colonial history in India. It's time for them to toss out our later anti-colonialism as poisonous snakes. Indians are out right friends, and all of us should embrace that and be glad of it.

dag said...

Will Durant is much fun to read. Edith Hamilton is another populariser on the same level as he. We lose too much by dismissing these people as colonialists and neo-imperialists or what-have-you. We can learn so much so quickly by turning to the past of not so long ago to see that ours is a great history. And once we see the truth of our campaigns in the past for what they were, then we might regain our enthusiasms for our future. Reading Durant is a good place to start that quest.