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Found 3 results

  1. In this is for the past few years now, not just now..... On social media for the past few years or so I am seeing girls showing off most of their latta (legs) and shatti (chest) areas in their photos, on places such as Facebook, Instagram, Whatsapp cover photos etc. These girls seem to be also controlling social media groups for university sikh societies, quite big societies as well, not going to name any unis. But serious, this is quite shocking. I don't even think that some of these societies have simran or paat or discussion sessions, just activities to go out (such as paintballing which seems to be popular every year) and call down speakers from BoS to do talks now and then etc. I remember a decade ago some sikh societies were improving with discussions etc. So what is going on? Would never have nangi jai girls managing the sikh socities in the past, are we going downhill that much???? You see the Singhs in these societies and they have respectful pics wearing paghs, and these days many are wearing dumalla, and dressed like a decent person. Seems to be some inequality when sikh society management has girls still stuck in such slave mentality when it comes to dressing, or lack of??? where is the sharam, what kind of example does this give to other sikh students? are the modern sikh youngster Singhs afraid of the women? seriously what is this..... ???
  2. Waheguru Jee Ka Khalsa, Waheguru Jee Ke Fateh! Daas is co-president at Kings College London University Sikh Society and with a group of students we have started a new project called 'Sikhi Explored', where we research and write about Sikh historic events. We design the newsletters ourselves and reference all our sources. All the writing is original and we refrain from copy and pasting from websites. The aim is to produce articles that are interesting for Sikh students/ youth to read and give them a basic understanding of key ithiaas. We read different aritcles, books and listen to katha to make sure the history is as accurate as possible. We give a basic summary to make sure that students and Sikh Youth are not put off by the length of the articles. So far we have produced 5 articles on; Shaheedi of Sri Guru Tegh Bahadur Sahib Jee, Birthday of Sahibzada Baba Fateh Singh, Battle of Chamkaur Sahib, Shaheedi of Chotte Sahibzade and finally Guru Gobind Singh Jee and His beautiful Gurbani. We have a dedicated site www.kclsikhsoc.wordpress.com, which is used to publish the work and I humbly ask if you can look through the articles which we have written and if you approve, perhaps share them with Sikh Youth/ Students. If you could also provide us with some feedback either by replying to this post or on the site, than that would be much appreciated as it is only with Sangats input that we can improve. Please let me know if there is anybody would like to support this and I would also like to say that we are happy to take off any logos, as we are not looking to promote the name of KCL Sikh Soc, but only want Sikh Youth to learn about our beautiful and rich history. Forgive me in advance if we have made any mistakes. Gurfateh! (You can also email us at sikh.soc@kcl.ac.uk)
  3. Waheguru Jee Ka Khalsa, Waheguru Jee Ke Fateh! Daas is co-president at Kings College London University Sikh Society and with a group of students we have started a new project called 'Sikhi Explored', where we research and write about Sikh historic events. We design the newsletters ourselves and reference all our sources. All the writing is original and we refrain from copy and pasting from websites. The aim is to produce articles that are interesting for Sikh students/ youth to read and give them a basic understanding of key ithiaas. We read different aritcles, books and listen to katha to make sure the history is as accurate as possible. We give a basic summary to make sure that students and Sikh Youth are not put off by the length of the articles. So far we have produced 5 articles on; Shaheedi of Sri Guru Tegh Bahadur Sahib Jee, Birthday of Sahibzada Baba Fateh Singh, Battle of Chamkaur Sahib, Shaheedi of Chotte Sahibzade and finally Guru Gobind Singh Jee and His beautiful Gurbani. We have a dedicated site www.kclsikhsoc.wordpress.com, which is used to publish the work and I humbly ask if you can look through the articles which we have written and perhaps share them with Sikh Youth/ Students Please let me know if any student would like to support this in any way. I would also like to say that we are happy to take off any logos, as we are not looking to promote the name of KCL Sikh Soc, but only want Sikh Youth to learn about our beautiful and rich history. Forgive me in advance if we have made any mistakes. Gurfateh! You can email us at sikh.soc@kcl.ac.uk
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