Jump to content

How Have Some Girls Bin Tricked By Muslims


Recommended Posts

Its not just the girls fault we got to look as ourselves as Sikhs and a community. Maybe a girl is venerable and that's why she gets groomed, but you got to look at to why she is venerable to in just a state that she is easily groomed.

Its partly the girls issue that she is ignorant and may be doesn't care about Sikhi etc and wants the 'bollywood love story' that society has programmed into us. Its partly parents issue of not teaching children at a young age the values of Sikhi and the dangers of certain communities.

Boys have to look at themselves as well. To get to the point you see apnay drinking hot headed etc drunk fooling around themselves, also gambling now running up debts, drugs. I might have portrayed the worse kinds but girls wouldn't want to end up with half the guys that are out there so when some 'prince charming' comes along with all the right words then she falls for it.

Sikhs have an issue where we are very reactive and act when its too late. We seem to ignore things until it blows up in our face and then decide to do something when its too late. We stop interfaith marriages at Gurdwaras yes its good that we are doing something, but we should prevent this from happening from the start.

Its all about being pro active. SAS are doing a great job with this but we all as a society have to do more.

Pul Chuk Maff

  • Like 1
Link to post
Share on other sites

oh wow! This is like one trillionth times I have seen the SAME topic being posted here.

Why are we soooooooooooooooooooooooooooo obsessed with Muslims?

I have started to believe that many of us are really inspired, impressed, and/or jealous by Muslims. There is no other way to explain the regularity by which threads about Muslims get posted here. Its an obsession.

I've been watching this forum for over a year now

The issues from their side are apparent, and to deny them would be devious. However, peering closer to home at what we as Sikhs can do to rectify those issues isn't something that many of us are prepared to do.

Link to post
Share on other sites

Alot of it is <banned word filter activated> for tat when it comes to this "trickery". I mean I know of some circumstances from last year when a group of 5 Sikh girls out on a night out were tricked by one Muslim man.

They went to a magic show and the magician was Eanasul Fateh, who happens to be a Muslim. He did this one trick that involves pulling a rabbit out of a hat. The poor girls didn't see it coming and to this day have no idea how the trick was done. They were well and truly tricked by this Muslim man and things like this leave an emotional scar.

However, I have to say, it happens just as bad the other way round. I personally know of some circumstances from a few months ago when a whole family of Pakistanis, including a dozen females, came down to London for the weekend to celebrate their parent's anniversary. They managed to get tickets for the Royal Variety Performance. There was a magician in the line up, none other than our own famous Magic Singh. Magic Singh did this trick involving a chainsaw, a monkey and a pair of gloves. He tricked the Muslim family well and good and to this day they just can't figure how he did it. And, don't forget, there were at least a dozen females among that family group.

I think then there are clearly 2 possible solutions to this problem, otherwise it will continue to rear it's ugly head and cause tension among Sikhs and Muslims. Clearly the root of the problem is the fact that magicians exist. Its a real shame because nobody really likes magicians and we all wish they were dead but we hve to be brave and admit they do exist. We should round them all up and kill them. Thats the first option.

The second option is to ban all Sikh and Muslim women from attending magic shows thus negating the potential to be tricked.

The second option is more feasable but personally I prefer the first one.

  • Like 1
Link to post
Share on other sites

It's mostly untrue, you can very easily tell the difference between a Muslim and a Sikh .

Physical appearance, mannerisms, language, behaviour, tell tale slips in conversation, eating / drinking habits.

The excuse used by girls that have been groomed that they thought the guy was "Sikh" are usually just a cover up they use after they have been caught out to deflect blame.

Girls are not stupid they are more clever than males which is why the consistently outperform males academically. They are however more vulnerable and hormonal. The girls that end up being groomed noal may have other family issues going on, feel neglected at home, lonely etc seek attention from wherever it comes from. Secondly they get a kick out if being rebels and messing around it's exciting to them.

That is of course until they end up used and abused and then the excuses will start " I thought he was Sikh , because he wore a kara " ... OK, I thought Bob Marley was Sikh because he said "kiddah" once.. Lool

  • Like 1
Link to post
Share on other sites

It's mostly untrue, you can very easily tell the difference between a Muslim and a Sikh .

Physical appearance, mannerisms, language, behaviour, tell tale slips in conversation, eating / drinking habits.

N o thats not true Cisco. In my experience all Magicians, no marrer what background, all seem to look the same with their shiny black suits, thin goatees and glamorous assistant. Plus when you see a rabbit being pulled out of a hat you get caught up in the occassion and tend not to notice what the magician looks like. Thats what makes these magicians the worst. They prey on the innocence and naiveity of the women that see them and take advantage of that vulnerability. Thats why I suggested it wouldn't be a bad idea if we killed all magicians.

Link to post
Share on other sites

N o thats not true Cisco. In my experience all Magicians, no marrer what background, all seem to look the same with their shiny black suits, thin goatees and glamorous assistant. Plus when you see a rabbit being pulled out of a hat you get caught up in the occassion and tend not to notice what the magician looks like. Thats what makes these magicians the worst. They prey on the innocence and naiveity of the women that see them and take advantage of that vulnerability. Thats why I suggested it wouldn't be a bad idea if we killed all magicians.

Shall I post images of 10 different magicans ? I guarantee they look nothing like each other. Does Paul Daniels like like Dynamo ?

If Anjem Chaudary put on a kara, could he trick people into thinking he's Sikh ?

  • Like 1
Link to post
Share on other sites

punjabis, they dislike gurmat & dont want to raise daughters to have gurmat asools , to have a firm character and honor, and avoid senseless free mixing with men that lead to flirtations

when Pakistani boys pick their characterless daughters, they blame everything and everyone but themselves

#Stupid

  • Like 2
Link to post
Share on other sites

It's mostly untrue, you can very easily tell the difference between a Muslim and a Sikh .

Physical appearance, mannerisms, language, behaviour, tell tale slips in conversation, eating / drinking habits.

The excuse used by girls that have been groomed that they thought the guy was "Sikh" are usually just a cover up they use after they have been caught out to deflect blame.

Girls are not stupid they are more clever than males which is why the consistently outperform males academically. They are however more vulnerable and hormonal. The girls that end up being groomed noal may have other family issues going on, feel neglected at home, lonely etc seek attention from wherever it comes from. Secondly they get a kick out if being rebels and messing around it's exciting to them.

That is of course until they end up used and abused and then the excuses will start " I thought he was Sikh , because he wore a kara " ... OK, I thought Bob Marley was Sikh because he said "kiddah" once.. Lool

Do you have any evidence to back that up? Anyway here's some 'food' for thought.

http://www.livescience.com/7154-men-smarter-women-scientist-claims.html

Link to post
Share on other sites

Shall I post images of 10 different magicans ? I guarantee they look nothing like each other. Does Paul Daniels like like Dynamo ?

If Anjem Chaudary put on a kara, could he trick people into thinking he's Sikh ?

And thats the thing. Only a complete and utter fool lets her/himself get fooled by Paul Daniels saying he was Dynamo. When such a thing happens, its no good blaming Paul Daniels. A Magician needs an audience and will do anything to get one just as non-spiritual men need girls and will say anything to get one.

No. No good blaming Paul Daniels for the trickery. Try looking closer to home. Try examining what low brain cell problem may exist if some of our own girls are really that easy to 'trick'.

Link to post
Share on other sites

How many of these same effing topics r u lot gonna keep opening up? Jus go back in the archives of this forum n continue old threads n topics, rather than opening up the same ol stuff. Its been discussed to death anyways as it is etc. Go and search topics of grooming, shere panjab, paedo gangs, rotheram/rochdale etc. Suprised the mods aint closed this.

  • Like 2
Link to post
Share on other sites

Join the conversation

You can post now and register later. If you have an account, sign in now to post with your account.

Guest
Reply to this topic...

×   Pasted as rich text.   Paste as plain text instead

  Only 75 emoji are allowed.

×   Your link has been automatically embedded.   Display as a link instead

×   Your previous content has been restored.   Clear editor

×   You cannot paste images directly. Upload or insert images from URL.

Loading...
  • advertisement_alt
  • advertisement_alt
  • advertisement_alt


  • Topics

  • Posts

    • If we look at Sikh Rehat 2 things should be noted. First, no alcohol allowed. Second, 4 kakkar are not allowed to leave the body, even for a second!  Let's just say the Gurus decided and gave a figure. We're allowed to consume half a glass (e.g. 250ml) of beer once a week, containing no more than 5% in alc volume. And four kakkars, let's assume Dasah Patsha stated "Four can be parted from you at a distance of 1.5 meters."  Now today, we can guess why the measurement are absolute zero. The rehat states ZERO TOLERANCE! The alcohol consumption would have been edited to "5 glass per seven days it's ok to get tipsy, Thas what Maharaj is saying" and departure from kakkar would have been "150 yards..." We Sikhs EASILY would have fooled and edited measurements!!!  The Gurus knew this. Today our actions are evidence to my opinion. So the Guru has certainly not given us any unit of measurement as we're unworthy of it. 
    • I understand your concern, kada being displayed. Kada should have not been displayed at all.  As for the music, a UK muslim bringing back traditional style instruments in punjabi music? Now thas a big wow! (Ok, maybe not lyrics but all lyrics do head towards lusting anyways) so I stopped listening to all songs long ago. 
    • Former Cong. MP charged with murder in 1984 anti-Sikh riots - The Hindu Former Cong. MP charged with murder in 1984 anti-Sikh riots   NEW DELHI: , DECEMBER 07, 2021 22:27 IST UPDATED: DECEMBER 08, 2021 04:08 IS Noting that an unlawful assembly or a mob of several thousand persons armed with deadly weapons like dandas (sticks) and iron rods was present at the spot with the common object of resorting to large-scale looting, arson and destruction of the property of Sikhs, a Delhi court has framed charges of murder against former Congress MP Sajjan Kumar in connection with the death of a father-son duo during the 1984 anti-Sikh riots. The order was passed by Special Judge M.K. Nagpal, who framed charges against Kumar under provisions for murder, attempt to culpable homicide, and rioting, among others. The deceased were identified as Jaswant Singh and Tarun Deep Singh. The court, however, dropped the charges under attempt to murder and destruction of evidence. According to the family of the deceased, a mob led by Kumar burnt the two men alive, and also set their house on fire, on November 1, 1984. Kumar is already lodged in jail after he was convicted in another murder case pertaining to the 1984 riots. The judge noted that there was sufficient evidence to show that Kumar was not only a participant in the mob which killed the deceased persons and set their house on fire, but was also leading it. The court noted that its view regarding Kumar’s participation in the mob was much stronger, and the allegations, along with the material, gave rise to “grave suspicion”.  
    • Experts Say Sikh Leadership Must Oppose Atrocities Against Muslims | NewsClick   Experts Say Sikh Leadership Must Oppose Atrocities Against Muslims Punjab civil society and organisations are very outspoken against the persecution of Muslims, but the Sikh political and religious leaders can do much more. Jasvinder Sidhu   08 Dec 2021   Recently, a gurudwara association in Gurugram, Haryana, opened its doors to Muslims who had bands of Hindu groups harassing them and protesting their offering namaz even at designated spaces. This gesture of brotherhood was welcomed from far and wide, yet it also raised some questions for the Sikh religious and political leadership.  Many Sikh historians feel the marginalisation of Muslims across north India since the Modi government came to power should not be allowed to pass unchallenged. They say the leadership of a community labelled a “protector” should break its silence on atrocities against any minority community. They also say that while Punjabi civil society has kept raising its voice against the targeting of Muslims by Hindu fundamentalists, it is time community leaders also raise their voice for Muslims and against their mistreatment. “This [mistreatment of Muslims] should not be tolerated; they are citizens of India,” says Dr Joginder Singh, head of the Sikh History and Research Center, Khalsa College Amritsar. “It is not just about Muslims. Sikhism teaches us to fight injustice and this struggle is part of our history. Our gurus sacrificed their lives and families for justice,” he adds. According to the message of Guru Nanak Dev, if there is injustice, Sikhs must raise their voice against it. “The exact words are, ‘Nanak naam chardi kala tere bhane sarbat da bhala—which means ‘blessings and peace for everyone’,” says Joginder Singh.  In August 2019, BJP leaders started making offensive remarks about Kashmiri women in public after the abrogation of Article 370 of the Constitution in Jammu and Kashmir. Soon after, Giani Harpreet Singh, the Jathedar or head of the Akal Takht, the top decision-making body of the Sikhs, issued a powerful condemnatory statement. He said, “Kashmiri women are part of our society. It is our religious duty to defend their honour. Sikhs should protect their honour for the sake of duty and history.” The statement of the Akal Takht had such a strong impact that no BJP leader uttered a single word about Kashmiri women after it. The holy book of the Sikhs, the Guru Granth Sahib, has many hymns and shabads such as ‘Shora so pehchaniy joh lade deen ke het—he alone is brave who fights for the underprivileged/helpless.’ Such lines are crystal clear about the duty of Sikhs toward others. It is another reason why historians feel the religious and socio-political heads of the Sikh community must urgently speak out for Muslims anywhere in the country. “I think the influence of the Jathedar of the Akal Takht is very crucial and his intervention necessary. But unfortunately, this institution has been marginalised because of the political functioning of the Akali Dal and the Shiromani Gurdwara Parbandhak Committee,” feels Dr Joginder Singh. “Yet, if Jathedar Gyani Harjeet Singh acts independently in this regard, it could bring some relief for the Muslim community, which would be most welcome and desirable,” he adds. Experts also point out that Punjabi civil society and groups have regularly opposed the targeting of Muslims by Hindu fundamentalists. “It is not that the Sikhs are not speaking on this issue [of ill-treatment of Muslims],” says Harjeshwer Pal Singh, professor of history at the Guru Govind Singh College, Chandigarh. He adds, “Civil society in Punjab is very vocal about it.” He points out that Punjabis participated in the anti-Citizenship Amendment Act (CAA) protests in Delhi and that by and large, the Punjabi Sikh community has stood with Muslims. “But I feel the Sikh religious institutions should speak out for their fellow minority too. Still, we cannot call it a failure of the Sikh community on this issue,” he says. There are still expectations that the Sikh political and religious leaders would also break their silence, just like individuals and civil society have. The view is that the Sikhs must oppose the creation of a situation that they had to confront during the eighties due to the same people and police.  Another perception about Sikhs is that they are silent because of past atrocities by Mughals and execution of Sikh gurus in particular. It is a perception avidly propagated by the Hindu right-wing forces. However, experts demolish this argument with solid historical references. “The atrocities of the Mughals against the Sikhs are not an issue at all,” argues Sarabjinder Singh, Director, Jagatpur Baba Center for Interfaith Harmony, Patiala. “In Sikh history, two Muslim brothers, Gani Khan and Nabi Khan helped Guru Govind Singh ji escape from the siege of the Mughals in Machiwara, Punjab. Sikhism is always against cruel, merciless regimes. Then, Mughals were the ‘zalim’ [oppressor]. If any other community was doing the same things, the guru surely would have fought them.” There are a number of historical events wherein the Muslims fought for the Sikhs, even sacrificing their lives. After Guru Teg Bahadur was martyred along with Bhai Sati Das, Bhai Mati Das, and Bhai Dayala Das at Delhi’s Chandni Chowk, Abdulla Khawaja, keeper of the jail at Chandni Chowk Kotwali in Delhi revolted against the Mughals. He was the first person to reach Anandpur Sahib with information about the executions. Sikh gurus were executed, but other gurus did not cease interacting with Muslims and continued business with Mughal rulers. This did not change in the 18th century, when the Sikh rulers were in power. For example, most Sikh rulers in the Malwa region issued coins in the name of the Afghan king Ahmad Shah Abdali. “It is a wrong notion that there was a consistent conflict between the Sikhs and Muslims,” says Dr Joginder Singh. “You can also take the example of Pir Buddhu Shah. He fought on behalf of Guru Govind Singh ji. So, there are number of instances in the Sikh History where Muslims fought for Sikhs.” Even the composition of the Khalsa army led by Banda Bahadur Singh in the 18th century was substantially Muslim. “My perception is that the Sikh leadership missed a chance when the special clause of the Constitution for Kashmiris was withdrawn by this government,” feels Dr Joginder Singh. “Sikh leaders should have sent a message to the minority community. They think they have a good reputation with Delhi, so they are safe, but nobody is safe.”  “Look at how the government and media labelled the farmers protesting against the three farm laws as Khalistani and separatist,” he concludes. The author is a freelance investigative journalist. The views are personal.
    • Well you can't knock anyone out apparently. Lol. 
×
×
  • Create New...

Important Information

Terms of Use