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Did the Anunnaki create Hindu Civilisation? Find out the Other Side of the Story!

The Aryan race got its derivation from the mixed breed of Anunnaki and humans- Aryan got its meaning from ‘Ayur’ (life) and +’an’ (sky) i.e., the ones who live in space

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Anunnaki Gods on Earth. Image source: humansarefree.com
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It all began with the theories of Zecharia Sitchin, who wrote extensively about human origins that involved space and its forces. He wrote about the 12th planet ‘Nibiru’ which moved clockwise, unlike other planets that moved anti-clockwise. It is because of the collision of Nibiru with other planets that resulted in the creation of Earth.

Many historians believe that the origin of Hinduism dates back to 5,000 or more years and it is the result of several Indian traditions and cultures. However, Zecharia Sitchin has delved deep into the world’s oldest living religion and proposed the theory of Anunnaki, the deities belonging to the Mesopotamian culture, i.e., Babylonian, Sumerian, Assyrian and Akkadian.

The Anunnaki were the first demigods to have inhabited and colonised this Earth and mined out gold from the land. Many researchers nullify this as a myth, but this has been mentioned in many civilisations, and especially in ancient Hindu civilisation in the scriptures of Ayurveda.

Sitchin with an ancient scripture. Source: Wikipedia
Sitchin with an ancient scripture. Image Source: Wikimedia Commons

A strong similarity has been derived between Hindu gods and Sumerian gods, which makes one think if Anunnaki had a relation with Hinduism, or if Anunnaki themselves were Hindu gods. The patterns of technology, architecture, doctrines and wars show the existence of the Anunnaki as real creatures or beings.

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Studies revealed that after the last ice age, the Anunnaki returned to the Earth and built territories or colonies across the Earth. One such colony was the Indus Valley, which was presented to the grand-daughter of the first being in command, Enlil. This is where the linkage of Hindu civilisation with Sumerian begins. Inanna, the granddaughter of Enlil decided to begin a civilisation in the Indus Valley.

The Aryan race got its derivation from the mixed breed of Anunnaki and humans- Aryan got its meaning from ‘Ayur’ (life) and +’an’ (sky) i.e., the ones who live in space. The Aryans were brown-skinned which is often said to be the result of crossbreeding between African and the Mesopotamian civilisations.

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Sitchin researched that Inanna the warrior princess raised the Hindu civilisation and that she is the same as Goddess Kali in Hindu faith. The taming of lions is evidently common in sculptures of both Kali and Inanna.

Mother Goddess Inanna, the proximate to Goddess Kali Source: theosociety.org
Mother Goddess Inanna, the proximate to Goddess Kali
Source: theosociety.org

There are many other similarities between the Anunnaki and Hindu civilisation. Such as:

  • A similarity has been drawn between the Trimurti of Brahma, Vishnu, Mahesh (the one who rules from above, the creator of the world, and the destroyer respectively) and the Anunnaki trio of Enki, Anu and Enlil.
  • Vishnu is identical to Enki. Vishnu created the nagas and the daanavas– the humanoids that are similar to ‘Neliphilim.’
  • The body of a man, head of an elephant. Lord Ganesha is considered the creation of Enki, the Sumerian God.

– prepared by Chetna Karnani of NewsGram. Twitter: @karnani_chetna

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Hindus In Delhi Push For A Temple On The Ruins Of a Mosque

The Supreme Court has delayed hearings into the disputed site but hardliners have vowed to lay a foundation stone next year regardless.

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Supporters of Vishwa Hindu Parishad gather during a rally in New Delhi, Dec. 9, 2018. The group gathered thousands of supporters to demand the construction of a Hindu temple on a site where a mosque was attacked, demolished in 1992. VOA

Tens of thousands of hardline Hindu protesters marched in New Delhi on Sunday, calling for a grand temple to be built on the ruins of a destroyed mosque in a flashpoint Indian city.

Trident-waving devotees clad in saffron filled a huge parade ground in the Indian capital under tight security, where speakers warned Prime Minister Narendra Modi they would not let up until the temple was sanctioned.

Some of Modi’s supporters feel the Hindu nationalist leader has not done enough to raise a shrine at a site in Ayodhya, a city believed by many to be the birthplace of the deity Ram.

The site was home to a medieval mosque for 460 years until Hindu zealots tore it down in 1992, kicking off riots across India that left thousands dead, most of them Muslims.

Its future has been tied up in courts for decades but some hardliners want Modi, who is seeking reelection in 2019, to push parliament to guarantee the temple by law.

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“The gathering here is telling you that Hindus won’t sit back until the temple is built, and our wishes are respected,” said Champat Rai, the leader of the Vishva Hindu Parishad (VHP) group that organized the protest.

Demonstrators chanting “Praise be to Ram” packed the Ramlila Maidan, a vast ground capable of holding more than 50,000 people, and filled the surrounding streets.

Some carried maces and tridents — weapons traditionally wielded by Hindu gods — and traveled great distances by train and bus to reach the rally.

“We have come here to protect our religion and Hindu pride. We want a temple for our Lord Ram,” Hitesh Bharadwaj, a teacher from Delhi’s satellite city Noida, told AFP.

The hardline VHP has applied pressure on Modi in recent weeks, staging a huge show of force in Ayodhya itself last month.

Hindu, Mosque
Photo credit: theguardian.com

A close ally of Modi’s Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP), the group is spearheading a push to raise the Ram temple, and is calling for more protests as the premier prepares to go to the polls by May.

The BJP was on the margins until the 1980s when its top leaders, including Modi, backed a growing movement for the construction of the Ram temple.

Its advocates want parliament to introduce a law bypassing legal hurdles blocking the temple before Modi’s term ends.

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The Supreme Court has delayed hearings into the disputed site but hardliners have vowed to lay a foundation stone next year regardless.

“We don’t care about the courts. A grand temple will be constructed in 2019,” Sushil Chawdhary, a VHP leader, told AFP. (VOA)