<<We know you have a psychological problem and won't let go of any
opportunity to denigrate India and Indians ...>>

That's a real good joke.

Here's Modi heaping encomiums on India and Indians: <<Ye koi Desh hai,
Ye koi Sarkar hai? ... Ye koi log hai...?>>. Pls. watch: 'PM Modi says
Indians were ashamed of being Indian' at
<https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Xn2NsabicuY>.

Also: <<Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s recent remarks ***abroad***
[emphasis added]on how people earlier used to think what sin they
commited to have been born in India and how this has now changed
sparked angry reaction from opposition parties today besides
triggering a storm of protest on social media.>>
(Ref.: 'Modi panned for ‘ashamed of being born Indian’ remark' at
<http://www.livemint.com/Politics/zU0Hd9RA9UqbGuR31XPCYN/Modi-panned-for-ashamed-of-being-born-Indian-remark.html>.)

And: <<Prime Minister Narendra Modi's comments in ***China and South
Korea*** [emphasis added] about Indians being ashamed of being born in
India before BJP-led NDA government came to power last year resulted
in #ModiInsultsIndia hashtag as one of Twitter’s top trends.>>
(Ref.: '#ModiInsultsIndia - PM Modi's 'ashamed of being born an
Indian' remark evokes massive response on Twitter' at
<http://zeenews.india.com/news/india/modiinsultsindia-pm-modis-ashamed-of-being-born-an-indian-remark-evokes-massive-response-on-twitter_1597893.html>.)

As far as Modi's calibre is concerned, just watch: 'Foolish Modi
Calling Lankan President's Wife Mrs:Sirisena as M R S Sirisena :D' at
<https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oa7SfpkhKrs>.

Sukla

On 07/03/2018, sanjeev kulkarni jeevkulka...@yahoo.com
[issuesonline_worldwide] <issuesonline_worldw...@yahoogroups.com>
wrote:
> Bro -  Though very difficult for you, try to understand one thingpolicies of
> the Prime Minister are driven by interests of India alone.He is not a gym
> instructor flexing his muscles constantly with orwithout reason to impress
> anyone. Do you think he will take a stand against India's interests as he
> sees them, just to appear tough ?You have to assess whether his stand is in
> the interests of India ornot and not whether he appears as Bruce Lee the
> second. Evenschool kids would show better maturity than you.
> So is the case of 'Rambo' Rawat. He is more intelligent and professional
> than you all commis put  together.  Don't show your immaturity in every
> post.  We know you have a psychologicalproblem and won't let go of any
> opportunity to denigrate India and Indians, but it has exposed you fully
> now.  You have become a laughing stock by constantly prattling on the
> subjects you know very little about.  Go play marbles outside or roll on the
> floor as usual.
> Sanjeev
>
>       From: "Sukla Sen sukla....@gmail.com [issuesonline_worldwide]"
> <issuesonline_worldw...@yahoogroups.com>
>  To: foil-l <foi...@insaf.net>
>  Sent: Tuesday, 6 March 2018 7:03 PM
>  Subject: [issuesonline_worldwide] 'Dalai Lama events in Delhi cancelled':
> What about 56"!!!? What about Bipin "Rambo" Rawat's Blusters!!!?
>
>
> [<<It is in the interest of neither country (India and China) to have
> anything but the friendliest of ties, and to take constructive steps to deal
> with points of difference. But appeasement and currying favour cannot lead
> to satisfactory relations.>>
> (Excerpted from sl. no. I. below.)]
> I/II.http://www.asianage.com/opinion/edit/050318/shocking-gesture-in-a-bid-to-appease-china.html
> Shocking gesture in a bid to appease ChinaTHE ASIAN AGE. Published : Mar 5,
> 2018, 12:13 am IST Updated : Mar 5, 2018, 12:14 am IST
> Beijing regularly expresses annoyance when the Dalai Lama is received by any
> world leader..
> Prime Minister Narendra Modi is scheduled to attend the Shanghai Cooperation
> Organisation summit in China in June. (Photo: PTI) Prime Minister Narendra
> Modi is scheduled to attend the Shanghai Cooperation Organisation summit in
> China in June. (Photo: PTI)India’s most recent gesture in respect of
> relations with China is, to say the least, pusillanimous. An instruction
> from the Cabinet Secretary reported last week — after a note by the foreign
> secretary — has directed all officials and senior figures to avoid any event
> with which the Dalai Lama is associated.
> The foreign secretary’s note — leaked to the media — had spelt out the
> reason, namely, that bilateral relations with China are in a “sensitive”
> state. Just days before the instruction became public, the government had
> noted in reply to a parliamentary question that fresh Chinese military
> manoeuvres in the Doklam area could not be ruled out after the dust settled
> last August on the Sino-Indian standoff in the Doklam plateau.
> Beijing will be justified in reading the Indian move in relation to the
> iconic Nobel Peace Prize winner as a triumph of its browbeating diplomacy,
> and possibly even as an example of Indian kowtowing. China regards the
> Tibetan spiritual leader as a “splittist”, or separatist, though the latter
> strenuously denies this. Beijing regularly expresses annoyance when the
> Dalai Lama is received by any world leader.
> Since 1959, when the Dalai Lama, as a boy, escaped to India following the
> failed Tibetan uprising against the Chinese occupation that was crushed, and
> was given refuge by Jawaharlal Nehru’s government, the famous Tibetan monk
> has not engaged in any political activity in the country, and has confined
> himself to the religious domain. In fact, not taking part in politics was a
> condition of being given hospitality.
> It is noteworthy that in the nearly 60 years the spiritual leader has lived
> in this country, political leaders or senior officials are not known to have
> associated with him at public forums — even at religious platforms. This
> makes the latest directive, which obviously has clearance from the highest
> level, intriguing. It also risks being seen as a placatory gesture —
> agreeing to doing something of which Indians have not been guilty in the
> first place. Last month, when the Indian foreign secretary travelled to
> Beijing for the first time in his present capacity (he was earlier our
> ambassador to China), foreign minister Wang Yi had reportedly told him that
> India should be “prudent”.
> Prime Minister Narendra Modi is scheduled to attend the Shanghai Cooperation
> Organisation summit in China in June. A series of high-level official
> meetings between the two nations have been planned to prepare for the PM’s
> visit, in the course of which Mr Modi is more than likely to interact with
> President Xi Jinping on bilateral matters and issues of common concern..
> It is in the interest of neither country to have anything but the
> friendliest of ties, and to take constructive steps to deal with points of
> difference. But appeasement and currying favour cannot lead to satisfactory
> relations.
> II.http://indianexpress.com/article/india/dalai-lama-events-in-delhi-scrapped-tibetans-shift-thank-you-india-function-to-dharamsala-5087375/
> Dalai Lama events in Delhi cancelled, Tibetans shift ‘Thank You India’
> function to DharamsalaThe two events, which were to be attended by the Dalai
> Lama, were scheduled to take place in New Delhi — an inter-faith prayer at
> the Gandhi Samadhi in Rajghat on March 31 and a ‘Thank You India’ event at
> the Thyagaraj Sports Complex on April 1.
> Written by Shubhajit Roy | New Delhi | Updated: March 6, 2018 8:46 am
> Confirming the cancellation of events in Delhi, Sonam Dagpo, spokesperson
> for the Central Tibetan Administration, told The Indian Express: “The
> Thyagaraj stadium event has been shifted to Dharamsala now. And the
> inter-faith prayer at Rajghat has been cancelled for now.”
> Days after the government sent out a note asking senior leaders and
> government functionaries of the Centre and states to stay away from events
> planned to mark 60 years in exile of the Dalai Lama, the Tibetan
> government-in-exile has decided to cancel its two main events in New Delhi.
> In its note, the government had underlined that it is a “very sensitive
> time” for India’s relations with China.
> The two events, which were to be attended by the Dalai Lama, were scheduled
> to take place in New Delhi — an inter-faith prayer at the Gandhi Samadhi in
> Rajghat on March 31 and a ‘Thank You India’ event at the Thyagaraj Sports
> Complex on April 1.
> Following a report in The Indian Express on March 2 — it was the first to
> report on Foreign Secretary Vijay Gokhale’s note to Cabinet Secretary P K
> Sinha who sent a directive to the Centre and states — the Tibetan
> government-in-exile decided to hold the ‘Thank You India’ event in
> Dharamsala, either on March 31 or April 1.
> Confirming the move, Sonam Dagpo, spokesperson for the Central Tibetan
> Administration, told The Indian Express Monday: “The Thyagaraj stadium event
> has been shifted to Dharamsala now. And the inter-faith prayer at Rajghat
> has been cancelled for now.”
> When his comments were sought on the government’s note, Dagpo said, “India
> is host to Tibetan refugees. We respect the Indian government’s decision. We
> have no further comments.” He said there had been no communication from the
> Indian government to the Tibetan administration on this issue.
> Also read | Government asks to skip Dalai Lama events, attempts to mend
> fences with Beijing
> While the Tibetan government-in-exile had put out a calendar of events for
> the year to observe “60 years in exile”, it was not available on the website
> Monday night. Dagpo, however, said participation in Yoga Day, Swachh Bharat,
> tree-plantation and other events will take place as planned.
> The ‘Thank You India’ event at the Thyagaraj Sports Complex in New Delhi had
> found specific mention in the Foreign Secretary’s note.
> “There were plans for speeches by the Dalai Lama and some of our Indian
> friends, from government, politics, academia and others, at the Thyagaraj
> Sports Complex. There was also a plan to gift a souvenir, a Dharmachakra,
> from the Tibetan administration to a representative of the Indian
> government, as an expression of our gratitude to the Indian government for
> hosting us for 60 years. But that plan is now being re-worked,” a Tibetan
> administration official said.
>
> Sources said the Tibetan administration was planning to invite former Prime
> Minister Manmohan Singh, former Deputy Prime Minister L K Advani, Minister
> of State (Home) Kiren Rijiju among others for the events at the Thyagaraj
> stadium and Rajghat.
> Foreign Secretary Gokhale, in a note to Cabinet Secretary Sinha on February
> 22, stated: “We understand that this includes a large public event titled
> ‘Thank You India’ being organised at Thyagaraj Sports Complex in New Delhi
> on 1 April, 2018. The Dalai Lama set-up also intends to invite a number of
> Indian dignitaries. These are likely to be followed up by additional events
> in Delhi as well as other states of India.”
> “The proposed period will be a very sensitive time in the context of India’s
> relations with China.. Participation by senior leaders or government
> functionaries, either from the Central Government or State Governments, is
> not desirable, and should be discouraged,” Gokhale wrote to the Cabinet
> Secretary.
> A former Indian ambassador to Beijing, Gokhale requested Sinha to issue a
> “classified circular advisory advising all Ministries/Departments of
> Government of India as well as State Governments not to accept any
> invitation or to participate in the proposed commemorative events”.
> While this was perceived as an unusual departure from Delhi’s stand on the
> Tibetans-in-exile, Gokhale’s trip to Beijing on February 23, where he met
> Chinese Vice Foreign Minister Kong Xuanyou, and called on Foreign Minister
> Wang and State Councillor Yang Jiechi, was an attempt to mend fences with
> China — after a year of strained relations.
> While China calls the Dalai Lama, the spiritual leader of the Tibetans, a
> “splittist” and a “dangerous separatist”, the Ministry of External Affairs
> reiterated Friday – the day The Indian Express report was published — that
> the “Government’s position on His Holiness the Dalai Lama is clear and
> consistent. He is a revered religious leader and is deeply respected by
> people of India. There is no change in that position. He is accorded all
> freedom to carry out his religious activities in India.”
> Gokhale’s note is a reflection of India’s cautious approach towards Beijing
> as it embarks on the task of mending fences with its northern neighbour.
> Many believe that the Dalai Lama’s visit to Arunachal Pradesh from April 4
> to 12 last year had provoked Beijing to take diplomatic and military moves
> that impacted the relationship adversely through much of 2017.
> Officials say Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s possible visit to Qingdao in
> China in June this year for the Shanghai Cooperation Organisation Summit is
> a key marker, and New Delhi is keen to reset its relationship with Beijing
> in 2018.--
> Peace Is Doable
>
>
>   #yiv2932270627 #yiv2932270627 -- #yiv2932270627ygrp-mkp {border:1px solid
> #d8d8d8;font-family:Arial;margin:10px 0;padding:0 10px;}#yiv2932270627
> #yiv2932270627ygrp-mkp hr {border:1px solid #d8d8d8;}#yiv2932270627
> #yiv2932270627ygrp-mkp #yiv2932270627hd
> {color:#628c2a;font-size:85%;font-weight:700;line-height:122%;margin:10px
> 0;}#yiv2932270627 #yiv2932270627ygrp-mkp #yiv2932270627ads
> {margin-bottom:10px;}#yiv2932270627 #yiv2932270627ygrp-mkp .yiv2932270627ad
> {padding:0 0;}#yiv2932270627 #yiv2932270627ygrp-mkp .yiv2932270627ad p
> {margin:0;}#yiv2932270627 #yiv2932270627ygrp-mkp .yiv2932270627ad a
> {color:#0000ff;text-decoration:none;}#yiv2932270627
> #yiv2932270627ygrp-sponsor #yiv2932270627ygrp-lc
> {font-family:Arial;}#yiv2932270627 #yiv2932270627ygrp-sponsor
> #yiv2932270627ygrp-lc #yiv2932270627hd {margin:10px
> 0px;font-weight:700;font-size:78%;line-height:122%;}#yiv2932270627
> #yiv2932270627ygrp-sponsor #yiv2932270627ygrp-lc .yiv2932270627ad
> {margin-bottom:10px;padding:0 0;}#yiv2932270627 #yiv2932270627actions
> {font-family:Verdana;font-size:11px;padding:10px 0;}#yiv2932270627
> #yiv2932270627activity
> {background-color:#e0ecee;float:left;font-family:Verdana;font-size:10px;padding:10px;}#yiv2932270627
> #yiv2932270627activity span {font-weight:700;}#yiv2932270627
> #yiv2932270627activity span:first-child
> {text-transform:uppercase;}#yiv2932270627 #yiv2932270627activity span a
> {color:#5085b6;text-decoration:none;}#yiv2932270627 #yiv2932270627activity
> span span {color:#ff7900;}#yiv2932270627 #yiv2932270627activity span
> .yiv2932270627underline {text-decoration:underline;}#yiv2932270627
> .yiv2932270627attach
> {clear:both;display:table;font-family:Arial;font-size:12px;padding:10px
> 0;width:400px;}#yiv2932270627 .yiv2932270627attach div a
> {text-decoration:none;}#yiv2932270627 .yiv2932270627attach img
> {border:none;padding-right:5px;}#yiv2932270627 .yiv2932270627attach label
> {display:block;margin-bottom:5px;}#yiv2932270627 .yiv2932270627attach label
> a {text-decoration:none;}#yiv2932270627 blockquote {margin:0 0 0
> 4px;}#yiv2932270627 .yiv2932270627bold
> {font-family:Arial;font-size:13px;font-weight:700;}#yiv2932270627
> .yiv2932270627bold a {text-decoration:none;}#yiv2932270627
> dd.yiv2932270627last p a
> {font-family:Verdana;font-weight:700;}#yiv2932270627 dd.yiv2932270627last p
> span {margin-right:10px;font-family:Verdana;font-weight:700;}#yiv2932270627
> dd.yiv2932270627last p span.yiv2932270627yshortcuts
> {margin-right:0;}#yiv2932270627 div.yiv2932270627attach-table div div a
> {text-decoration:none;}#yiv2932270627 div.yiv2932270627attach-table
> {width:400px;}#yiv2932270627 div.yiv2932270627file-title a, #yiv2932270627
> div.yiv2932270627file-title a:active, #yiv2932270627
> div.yiv2932270627file-title a:hover, #yiv2932270627
> div.yiv2932270627file-title a:visited {text-decoration:none;}#yiv2932270627
> div.yiv2932270627photo-title a, #yiv2932270627 div.yiv2932270627photo-title
> a:active, #yiv2932270627 div.yiv2932270627photo-title a:hover,
> #yiv2932270627 div.yiv2932270627photo-title a:visited
> {text-decoration:none;}#yiv2932270627 div#yiv2932270627ygrp-mlmsg
> #yiv2932270627ygrp-msg p a span.yiv2932270627yshortcuts
> {font-family:Verdana;font-size:10px;font-weight:normal;}#yiv2932270627
> .yiv2932270627green {color:#628c2a;}#yiv2932270627 .yiv2932270627MsoNormal
> {margin:0 0 0 0;}#yiv2932270627 o {font-size:0;}#yiv2932270627
> #yiv2932270627photos div {float:left;width:72px;}#yiv2932270627
> #yiv2932270627photos div div {border:1px solid
> #666666;min-height:62px;overflow:hidden;width:62px;}#yiv2932270627
> #yiv2932270627photos div label
> {color:#666666;font-size:10px;overflow:hidden;text-align:center;white-space:nowrap;width:64px;}#yiv2932270627
> #yiv2932270627reco-category {font-size:77%;}#yiv2932270627
> #yiv2932270627reco-desc {font-size:77%;}#yiv2932270627 .yiv2932270627replbq
> {margin:4px;}#yiv2932270627 #yiv2932270627ygrp-actbar div a:first-child
> {margin-right:2px;padding-right:5px;}#yiv2932270627 #yiv2932270627ygrp-mlmsg
> {font-size:13px;font-family:Arial, helvetica, clean,
> sans-serif;}#yiv2932270627 #yiv2932270627ygrp-mlmsg table
> {font-size:inherit;font:100%;}#yiv2932270627 #yiv2932270627ygrp-mlmsg
> select, #yiv2932270627 input, #yiv2932270627 textarea {font:99% Arial,
> Helvetica, clean, sans-serif;}#yiv2932270627 #yiv2932270627ygrp-mlmsg pre,
> #yiv2932270627 code {font:115% monospace;}#yiv2932270627
> #yiv2932270627ygrp-mlmsg * {line-height:1.22em;}#yiv2932270627
> #yiv2932270627ygrp-mlmsg #yiv2932270627logo
> {padding-bottom:10px;}#yiv2932270627 #yiv2932270627ygrp-msg p a
> {font-family:Verdana;}#yiv2932270627 #yiv2932270627ygrp-msg
> p#yiv2932270627attach-count span
> {color:#1E66AE;font-weight:700;}#yiv2932270627 #yiv2932270627ygrp-reco
> #yiv2932270627reco-head {color:#ff7900;font-weight:700;}#yiv2932270627
> #yiv2932270627ygrp-reco {margin-bottom:20px;padding:0px;}#yiv2932270627
> #yiv2932270627ygrp-sponsor #yiv2932270627ov li a
> {font-size:130%;text-decoration:none;}#yiv2932270627
> #yiv2932270627ygrp-sponsor #yiv2932270627ov li
> {font-size:77%;list-style-type:square;padding:6px 0;}#yiv2932270627
> #yiv2932270627ygrp-sponsor #yiv2932270627ov ul {margin:0;padding:0 0 0
> 8px;}#yiv2932270627 #yiv2932270627ygrp-text
> {font-family:Georgia;}#yiv2932270627 #yiv2932270627ygrp-text p {margin:0 0
> 1em 0;}#yiv2932270627 #yiv2932270627ygrp-text tt
> {font-size:120%;}#yiv2932270627 #yiv2932270627ygrp-vital ul li:last-child
> {border-right:none !important;}#yiv2932270627
>
>


-- 
Peace Is Doable

-- 
You received this message because you are subscribed to the Google Groups 
"Green Youth Movement" group.
To unsubscribe from this group and stop receiving emails from it, send an email 
to greenyouth+unsubscr...@googlegroups.com.
To post to this group, send an email to greenyouth@googlegroups.com.
Visit this group at https://groups.google.com/group/greenyouth.
For more options, visit https://groups.google.com/d/optout.

Reply via email to