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35-year-old Man commits Suicide at Chinnamastika Temple in Jharkhand

The family revealed that in the past, there were a few occurrences of 'spirit possession' (Mata ka aana) over the deceased

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Suicide at Chinnamastika Temple
A temple (representational image), Wikimedia
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Ramgarh (Jharkhand), Jan 31, 2017: In a shocking incident that occurred on Tuesday morning at Ramgarh in Jharkhand, a 35-year old CRPF personnel slashed his throat with a scimitar and died on the spot at the gate of famous Chinnamastika temple. The temple was closed right after this incident.

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The man was identified as Sanjay Nutt. He hailed from the Balihar village of Buxar district in Bihar and was posted in Orissa. People who witnessed the incident said that the man was carrying the scimitar alike to one held by the idol of Goddess Chinnamastika, and came to temple with the motive of offering his sacrifice to her.

They also said that in the Tuesday morning, he went to take bath at Bhairavi nadi, returned to temple, offered his prayers and then went outside to circumambulate the temple.

It was then when he reached outside the gate of temple, took out the scimitar and slashed his throat and died on the spot. When contacted, family of the deceased denied the possibilities of any mental illness, but they admitted that he had immense interest in offering prayers. Surprisingly, in contrary to their denial, the family revealed that in the past, there were a few occurrences of ‘spirit possession,’ mentioned PTI.

Surprisingly, in contrary to their denial, the family revealed that in the past, there were a few occurrences of ‘spirit possession’ (Mata ka aana) over the deceased, but otherwise, he was completely normal.

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Chinnamstika temple is known for being the second largest ‘shaktipeeth’ in the world after the Kamakhya temple. It is dedicated to headless deity of goddess Chinnamastika who holds a scimitar in one hand and her severed head in the other.

prepared by Ashish Srivastava of NewsGram Twitter @PhulRetard

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War against terror is fight between moderates, extremists: Jordanian King

The Jordanian King arrived here on Tuesday on a three-day state visit. Earlier this month, King Abdullah had hosted Modi in Amman.

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War against terror is fight between moderates, extremists: Jordanian King, Abdullah II. Wikimedia commons
War against terror is fight between moderates, extremists: Jordanian King, Abdullah II. Wikimedia Commons
  • Jordanian King Abdullah II said that war against terrorism is not a fight between religions
  • He says that it is between moderates and extremists
  • The king also targets media which portrays terrorism in a wrong way

Visiting Jordanian King Abdullah II on Thursday said that the global war against terror was not a fight between different religions but between moderates and extremists.

King abdullah said terrorism is not about fight between religions. Wikimedia Commons
King Abdullah said terrorism is not about the fight between religions. Wikimedia Commons

“Today’s global war against terror is not a fight between different religions or people. It is between moderates of all faiths and communities against extremism, hate and violence,” the King said while addressing a conference on ‘Islamic Heritage: Promoting Understanding and Moderation’ here in the presence of Prime Minister Narendra Modi.

“What is heard in the news and what is shown about religion is what separates people,” he said.

He added that around the world, suspicions are inflamed by what different groups don’t know about others.

“Such ideologies of hate distort the word of God — to stir up conflicts and justify crimes and terror.

“We need to take these things seriously…they should never be allowed to distract us from the truth that faith should draw humanity together.”

Also Read: Documentary ‘Salam Neighbor’ shows Daily Life of Syrian Refugees in Jordan

He said faith inspires countries like India and Jordan where different religious and ethnic groups have lived together.

“It is faith that brings together different civilisations together.

Modi visited Amman a weeks ago. Wikimedia Commons
Modi visited Amman a weeks ago. Wikimedia Commons

Compassion, mercy, tolerance are values shared by billions of Muslims and non-Muslims around the world.”

“These values put us together to act for our coming future,” he said.

The Jordanian King arrived here on Tuesday on a three-day state visit. Earlier this month, King Abdullah had hosted Modi in Amman. IANS