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Kaljug Singh

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Everything posted by Kaljug Singh

  1. Fateh! Nice. Very skillful guy, though I wonder what goddess he is talking about. K.
  2. And no one said anything? Put up a banner saying Mohammed was born a Sikh and see how many unemployed, Pakistani benefit-receiving Muslim fanatics you get frothing at the mouth and screaming and shrieking at the press and the police about "Islamaphobia". K.
  3. Wait... A friend of mine gave me a superman t-shirt for my last birthday. Does this mean that it won't make me faster than a speeding bullet, more powerful than a locomotive, and able to leap tall buildings in a single bound? Damnit! Yes, it's Superman - strange visitor from another planet who came to Earth with powers and abilities far beyond those of mortal men. Superman - who can change the course of mighty rivers, bend steel with his bare hands, and who, disguised as Kaljug Singh, mild mannered reporter for a great metropolitan newspaper, fights the never ending battle for Truth, Justice and the Khalistan Way K.
  4. So mughal maarna? Hilarious! :lol: K.
  5. Jason12ji, I understand where you are coming from, though I have to disagree with your analysis of the actions of the true Sikh Kharkus pre- and post-84. There were a lot of terrible things done by opertaives of RAW and the GOI in the name of pro-Khalistani parties to erode Punjabi support for an independent Sikh state. The Dalits and the other so-called low castes are the future of Sikhi and in India in general, and I feel that domination of Sikh affairs by pro-caste Jatt Sikhs will come to an end through natural causes, as it were, in the next few generations. Hopefully this, and the fact that Sikhs of this generation, particularly in the Western countries, are shedding the remnants of caste ideology brought over from India by our parents, will mean that Sikhi will again be practised as it should, and that Sikhs of any colour, caste or creed will be able to worship together in the House of Sri Guru Nanak Dev Ji. I hope this will happen without recourse to a civil war fueled by caste, because apart from the innocent civilian casualties that war involves, all this will accomplish is to alter the hierarchy of the caste structure so that Dalits are at the top, and another caste will be subject to the abuse and discrimination that Dalits face today. I'm sure you will agree that this is not something anyone wants. Regards, K.
  6. Llarofeno, The gold is used to adorn the place where a Sikh worships God, not for making one's body more attractive. It's also a form of sacrifice: Sikhs who donated money to make Harimandir Sahib look beautiful could have just as easily spent the money on more material pleasures for themselves, but they chose not to. K.
  7. Bruuuahh! LOL, the Singh in the pink dastaar made the 'changing the lightbulb' dance look almost cool for a while. Only one Singh going wild at another Nusrat Fateh Ali Khan concert, but one is all that's needed: Enjoy, K.
  8. Jason12 ji, I understand that you may be upset at the murder of one of your leaders, and that you are rightly disgusted at the retention in Sikhi of Hindu ideas of caste by some Sikhs, but you are crossing the line when you compare Ghasidas with Guru Gobind Singh Ji and when you attempt to threaten innocent Sikhs with possible violence at the hands of a Ravidassia majority. I also find it rather ironic that you accuse Sikh society of casteism when your post is full of references to caste. The teachings of the Guru Granth Sahib - and this includes the teachings of Bhagat Ravidas - teach us that, in the court of God, there is no caste, neither does one's caste offer any particular advantage in the spiritual realm. Also, while I have no doubt that there are brave Ravidassias - just as there are brave Sikhs-, the rioters who caused chaos and destruction across the Punjab were neither brave nor followers of any religion. Do you not agree? I hope that, when your anger has subsided, you will be one of the many among the Ravidassia community who will help to repair wounds in your community and that you will make efforts to heal the rift that has grown between mainstream Sikhi and the Ravidassia path (as many Sikhs are already doing) so that both can coexist peacefully as we have done in the past. However, if you are so overcome with krodh that you cannot control it without threatening harm, or attempting to harm, communities of innocent Sikhs in places where we are a minority, you should know that Sikhs have never relied on numbers to fight a battle or win a war: Sikhs are the children of Akali Nihang Guru Gobind Singh ji and Mata Sahib Devi, and we are protected by Sri SarbLoh and Sri Sarbkaal at all times. Warm regards, Kaljug Singh.
  9. Fateh! What exciting news! Are they planning to put the digital library on the web somewhere? K.
  10. OP: If you even suspect that you had sex, get a pregnancy and std test and go see your dr. If it didn't go that far, then don't dwell on the guilt-feelings and use this as an opportunity to improve your jeevan: start regular naam simran and attempt to do your nitnem every day. And don't drink again. If you end up in a similar situation because of alcohol, you will have only yourself to blame. Edit: and if your "guy friend" took advantage of your drunkeness, then you obviously cannot trust him. Get new friends. K
  11. Fateh! I confess, I initially found this topic and FordCapri's similar topics mildly amusing and slightly worrying. But, I think only people who have been seriously burned will be able to understand where FordCapri is coming from, and for them the use of such services may be the only way that they may feel confident enough to take the plunge and to marry or enter a longterm relationship again. I believe FordCapri recognises that this is not an ideal solution (as one has to learn to trust again before being able to make a relationship work), but he is offering a way out for people who may have given up on marriage altogether as a result of past experiences. If you don't agree with his methodology (I don't), by all means say so but quit the personal insults. That is a benti to the sangat here. Regards, K.
  12. I know what you mean. Hell, I'd kill a man just for its shark skin scabbard. K.
  13. There are a few beautiful photos on Bhai Sukha Singh's flickr page: http://www.flickr.com/photos/kaalsmara/set...57600349979608/ K.
  14. They must have been wearing some real scary looking gatras to be able to use them to take a little girl hostage in a room full of brave Ravidasias. K.
  15. Fateh! The laziness of potheads is legendary, but on the other hand it takes phenomenal will power to maintain the amazing nitnem, seva, and shastra training of modern Nihang Singhs in the Dals. You can either take their example to mean that shaheedi degh does not have the same effects as smoking cannabis or that the discipline of their warrior life style is strong enough to counteract these problems (and that they develop extraordinary will power as a result). Opium is too addictive to be used daily and it has soporific effects which are not particularly useful for a combatant (unless wounded, of course). I wonder how some of the people here would feel if they were a pilot in the US or British Air Force and they had to take amphetamines to stay awake and alert for an air battle or bombing campaign that may last for more than 24 hours. Would they refuse the drugs if instead it was a future Khalistan Air Force involved in war against a panthic dusht? Regards, K.
  16. Pakistan courts releases top militant and founder of Lashkar-e-Taiba. Again. Nice to see that they are doing everything they can to stop the spread of Islamic terrorism. I guess that freeing this man to raise funds for the Taleban is part of Pakistan's weird and wonderful plan. http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/world/south_asia/8078356.stm Pakistan releases 'top militant' A Pakistani court has ordered the release of the leader of an Islamic charity suspected of being a front for a group accused of the Mumbai attacks. The court ruled the continued house arrest of Jamaat-ud-Dawa founder Hafiz Mohammad Saeed was unconstitutional. The charity is accused of being a front for Lashkar-e-Taiba, the group India says was behind the attacks. Jamaat-ud-Dawa denies any links with militants. India has expressed its disappointment, calling the release "regrettable". More than 170 people died in the Mumbai (Bombay) attacks last November, including nine gunmen. Mr Saeed, who is also a founder of Lashkar-e-Taiba, denies the charges against him. He was placed under house arrest in December after the UN added him to a list of people and groups linked to al-Qaeda or the Taliban. India 'unhappy' Emerging from the Lahore High Court to shouts of support, Mr Saeed's lawyer, AK Dogar, said the court had ruled the house arrest was "against the law and constitution of the country". The court also ordered the release of three other Jamaat-ud-Dawa members. A copy of the court order was not immediately available. Pakistan's Attorney General Sardar Latif Khosa said the government would read the judgment before deciding whether to appeal against it. India was swift to express its concern about Pakistan's commitment to fighting militancy following the court order. "Pakistan has not shown the degree of seriousness and commitment it should have to bring to justice the perpetrators of the Mumbai attacks," Indian Home Minister Palaniappan Chidambaram told reporters. This is not the first time Mr Saeed has been placed under house arrest following militant attacks in India - only to be subsequently released. The BBC's Chris Morris in Islamabad says the decision is likely to complicate efforts to improve relations between India and Pakistan. But the US - which has listed Jamaat-ud-Dawa as a terrorist organisation - is also likely to be dismayed by the ruling, our correspondent adds. Mumbai denial A spokesman for Jamaat-ud-Dawa told the BBC the group had been confident that Mr Saeed would be vindicated. "We have nothing to do with militancy or militants," he said. In an interview with the BBC just before being placed under house arrest in December, Mr Saeed denied any connection with the Mumbai attacks. But the Indian authorities say there is evidence to show that they were planned and financed by Lashkar-e-Taiba in Pakistan. Mr Saeed has been named on the official charge sheet in connection with the attacks. Pakistan has admitted that they had been partly planned from its soil. The sole surviving suspected gunman is Pakistani and is currently on trial in Mumbai. Founded in the late 1980s, Lashkar-e-Taiba is one of most feared groups fighting against Indian control in Kashmir. After it was banned in Pakistan in 2002, the organisation divided itself into Jamaat-ud-Dawa and Lashkar-e-Taiba, correspondents say. Jamaat-ud-Dawa works as an Islamic charity all over Pakistan.
  17. Fateh! What is the title of the book by Baba Gyana Singh? Any idea of when it was first published? I was under the impression that historical sources written by Shastar Vidya masters did not exist. Do you know of any technical books on shastar vidya predating Baba Gyan Singh's book, and are there any books predating the period of Sikh perfection of this art? Regards, K.
  18. Fateh! Is anyone else having problems with www.damdamitaksal.org? McAfee lists it as an attack site and it appears to be home to 4 trojans and some nasty malware. If anyone knows the sevadars who run the site, it might be an idea to let them know the problem. Regards, K.
  19. It's been over 300 years since the creation of the Khalsa Panth, yet we still have Sikhs perpetuating caste distinctions. I'm surprised that Guru Ji has been as patient with the Indian Sikhs as He has. I am beginning to feel that we do not deserve this gift we have been given. I love the mona Sikh in the second video who could quote Bani and had a better understanding Sikhi than those Singhs offering water from two separate doors, one for Jats the bother for Dalits. And I would have loved to cave in the head of that Brahmin <banned word filter activated> to see whether he would prefer death to being operated on by the Dalit surgeon. People, I hope you would all choose to drink water from the Dalit side, especially if you are a Jatt. K.
  20. See Many-Worlds Theory: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Many-worlds_interpretation K.
  21. Fateh! Yes, drama queen. Yes, you. If the gurdwara is promoting interfaith marriages, then it is a scandal. How difficult is it for you to understand that the Sikh rehat maryada forbids interfaith marriages? Your other points are irrelevant here. K.
  22. Fateh! Some of the people here are completely missing the point. The Sikh Rehat Maryada makes it clear that Anand Karaj is between two Sikhs, as such the Gurdwara should not be promoting interfaith marriages. If, as Akal_Sehna has said, the Gurdwara committee has no part in this, then they should be made aware of the situation and put a stop to this now. They should not be allowing the event to be promoted in the Gurdwara and they should most certainly not be financially profiting from the event. If Sikhs want to go against the rehat maryada and marry a partner of another religion, that is entirely their own business - but it's not something a Gurughar should be actively promoting. It is up to the sangat at the gurdwara to take it up with the committee. And Arjunsingh/geo, quit being a drama queen. Regards,
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