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India is the Home of Eternity and Peace: Swami Jayramdas

India is a World Guru, says the France-born Swami

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INDIA is the home of eternity and Peace
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Indore: “India is a place where eternity resides”,says the Indian saint of French origin Swami Jayramdas. The saint is also a science scholar and was born Christian. He says that Religion has no subject of consideration, it is the depth of knowledge that provokes an individual to adopt a certain religion and gain the higher consideration. He recently expressed his views while talking to a correspondent of a leading news portal in Mumbai. Swami added  that the Western world has nothing to offer, there is no knowledge to gain. He said that India is abode to Sanatana Dharma, and has the infinite energy for the betterment of lives. He emphasizes that India is a world guru.

INDIA is the home of eternity and Peace
INDIA is the home of eternity and Peace

Swami further added to India’s appreciation by saying: “All spiritual heritages in India are about teachings of self-realization and to discover the inner self.”

Swami Jayramdas was born in France and reached India in 1974 after wandering various countries in search of a guru. s himself a French migrant in India, who explained that he took shelter in India after leaving his country in 1974, searching for a guru. He finally reached Rishikesh, accepted Hinduism and went on to becoming a student of Mahayogi Madhusudandasji who himself was a great Kundalini Yoga master. Swami follows Shrividya and terms it a scientific way of worship of Goddess Durga.

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Swami Jayramdasji is also an author of four books which explain in detail about morality, eternity, spirituality and lot about Sadhus, Sanyasis, and Guru. He is also a poet who has composed rhymes on river Narmada and is also a lover of art and paintings. Though a French-born, he speaks fluent English, Hindi, Gujarati and holds a good command over the holy language – Sanskrit. He lives in Gujarat.

Prepared by Yogesh Raikar from Mumbai.

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  • Akanksha Sharma

    Yoga is an integral part of Hindu culture, and has been practiced in India for many centuries.

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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.

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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)