Sunday, July 9, 2017

RSS guys are not even Hindus? /One group converted to Hinduism as Chitpavan Brahmins, the other remained Jewish or Bene Israe

RSS guys are not even Hindus:-) //One group converted to Hinduism as Chitpavan Brahmins, the other remained Jewish or Bene Israel//lol.. People are finding the truth now. Power of western freedom and platforms to research and communicate truth as it is- from people to people without any perverted intermediary. Thanks Jose Kissinger. Your time and energy is energizing. We are the beneficiaries of your research and knowledge. For Tamils, four other stalwarts to follow are Anthony Fernando, Bala G and Valasavallavan, Kalai far as I know. Amazing friends!

Jose Kissinger: இன்று யூதன் என சொல்லிக்கொள்ளும் யூதனில் 98% யூதனே கிடையாது, அதுபோல இந்துக்களின் காவலன் என சொல்லிக்கொள்ளும் RSS ன் தோற்றுவிப்பாளர்கள் இந்துக்களே கிடையாது.
98% யூதர்கள் ஹஸாரியர்கள், செமிடிக் (சேம் மின் சந்ததி) இனக்குழுவே கிடையாது. RSS நிறுவனர்கள் இந்த ஹஸாரியர்களே!
There are two common mythological theories of origin among the Chitpavans. The more contemporary theory is based on the etymology of their name meaning "pure of mind", while an older belief uses the alternate etymology of "pure from the pyre" and is based on the tale of Parashurama in the Sahyadrikhanda of the Skanda Purana.[7][8] The Parashurama myth of origin is identical to the myth that claimed by the Bene Israel of the Kolaba district. According to Bene Israeli myth, the Chitpavan and Bene Israel are descendants from a group of 14 people shipwrecked off the Konkan coast. One group converted to Hinduism as Chitpavan Brahmins, the other remained Jewish or Bene Israel.
After the fall of the Maratha Empire in 1818, the Chitpavans lost their political dominance to the British. The British would not subsidize the Chitpavans on the same scale that their caste-fellow, the Peshwas had done in the past. Pay and power was now significantly reduced. Poorer Chitpavan students adapted and started learning English because of better opportunities in the British administration.[17]
Some of the prominent figures in the Hindu reform movements of the 19th and 20th centuries came from the Chitpavan Brahmin community. These included Dhondo Keshav Karve,[26] Justice Mahadev Govind Ranade,[27] Vinayak Damodar Savarkar,[28][29] Gopal Ganesh Agarkar,[30] Vinoba Bhave.[31]Wolpert, Stanley A. (April 1991). Tilak and Gokhale: Revolution and Reform in the Making of Modern India. Oxford: Oxford University Press. p. 32. ISBN 978-0195623925.
Some of the strongest resistance to change also came from the very same community.The vanguard and the old guard clashed many times. D. K. Karve was ostracised. Even Tilak offered penance for breaking caste or religious rules.One was for taking tea at Poona Christian mission in 1892 and the second was going overseas to England in 1919[32] The Chitpavan community includes two major politicians in the Gandhian tradition: Gopal Krishna Gokhale whom Gandhi acknowledged as a preceptor, and Vinoba Bhave, one of his outstanding disciples. Gandhi describes Bhave as the Jewel of his disciples, and recognized Gokhale as his political guru. However, strong opposition to Gandhi also came from within the Chitpavan community. V D Savarkar, the founder of the Hindu nationalist political ideology Hindutva, was a Chitpavan Brahmin. Several members of the Chitpavan community were among the first to embrace the Hindutva ideology, which they thought was a logical extension of the legacy of the Peshwas and caste-fellow Tilak.[33] These Chitpavans felt out of place with the Indian social reform movement of Mahatama Phule and the mass politics of Mahatama Gandhi. Large numbers of the community looked to Savarkar, the Hindu Mahasabha and finally the RSS.
Inspired by Zionism, Savarkar believed that Hindus and Jews shared a history of oppression at the hands of Muslims, and that both deserved redress. “It must be emphasized that speaking historically, the whole of Palestine has been, from at least 2,000 years before the birth of the Muslim prophet, the national home of the Jewish people,” Savarkar said. In Hindutva (published in 1923), he underlined his support for the Zionist cause. 'If the Zionists’ dreams were realized, if Palestine became a Jewish state, it would gladden us almost as much as our Jewish friends.'....…/8/3/……/3g9mvj/khazars_ii_brahmin_vindaloo/

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