memorable visit to jagannath baldev and subhadra in puri : the best temple i remember to see


“enjoy the jagannath temple yatra, in puri, a lot on side with  nirvana”
i was recently there in puri. and before going , i read many reviews here.
i got frightened by the pandaas of puri description:

my tips for enjoyable vacation :

you actually need a panda , who would tell you about the temple.
but naturally they would like you to give donations and solicit for that as any other agency do it.
so do not take it offensive.
my tip is : just tell them , what they expect,and tell them you would give them X amount for their introducing the temple, and would donate or not donate according to your wish.
but then do not get carried over by the different pandaas , when they say you should donate this for that.
this is a small principal in all the temples of india, as you actually need them as a guide, otherwise you will see the walls only.
for a personal information, feel free to contact me, without any obligation:
ashok gupta
1st floor,
c-153 vivek vihar, delhi, 95 india
phone : +91- 9810890743

हिंदुस्तान के भाग्यविधाता : indian media is sold . the vvvvvvvv i.p's of india

indian media on sale
Some interesting information. Please read on.
Prafulla Kumar
On Saturday, February 22, 2014 9:31 AM, Narayan Ganesh Thatte  wrote:

Indian Media and their links with Politicians
Do not expect unbiased opinion from these guys.. and get carried away..

As received from a journalist..
This is the study carried out by me in last 2 weeks. I was helped by my journalist friend who works with Financial Express. It was a time once when I used to enjoy the debates on the news channels with current & blushing issues of my country. But within last 2-3 years what I have seen is the polarization of the ideology of Indian Media. Here I have studied few of the people related with leading media channels, newspapers & magazines.

1.    Hindustan Times – Shobhna Bhartia, owner and editor-in-chief of Hindustan Times is a Congress MP from Rajya Sabha.
vinod sharma.jpg
2.    Vinod Sharma, HT Political Affairs editor, is essentially a Congress spokesman on all TV panel discussions, because once his boss’ term gets over, he will be looking out for her RS seat next year!
burkha & vir sanghvi.jpg
3.    Barkha Dutt and Vir Sanghvi, famous Congress stooges (and intermediaries for UPA allies) who were exposed in the Radia-gate scandal, and are Congress spokespersons in their capacities as electronic media personalities, are the ones who write opinion and columns most frequently (once every week) on the editorial pages of HT. In return, Barkha and Sanghvi are rewarded with PadmaShrees and other compensation by the Nehru dynasty or Congress party.

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4.    NDTV’s promoters are Prannoy Roy and Radhika Roy. Radhika’s sisterBrinda Karat is a famous CPM leader (well known for anti-Baba Ramdevviews) and Brinda’s husband Prakash Karat is the CPM, General Secretary (well known for preferring Congress over BJP). And Prannoy Roy’s first cousin is the famous far-leftist pro-Maoist-Naxalite pro-Kashmiri-terrorists intellectual” 
Arundhati Suzanna Roy.

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5.    NDTV’s Sonia Singh is the wife of Uttar Pradesh Congress MP, Union minister and ex-princely state ruler, Mr. R. P. N. Singh, who is one of the fastest rising stars in the Congress party. If you remember, Sonia Singh is a very high-profile anchor on NDTV whose anti-BJP views are followed by the great Sir Digvijay Singh!
6.    NDTV’s Nidhi Razdan (high-profile anchor of Left Right Centre) is the current girlfriend of J&K CM Omar Abdullah (after Omar recently divorced his wife of several years and mother of his two children, 
Payal). Nidhi Razdan is also famous for her Congress bias.

7.    CNN-IBN : Rajdeep Sardesai’s wife and co-promoter of CNN-IBN,Sagarika Ghose, who anchors Face the Nation and is famous journalist of CNN-IBN (well, her hubby is the owner-editor-in-chief after all) are famous Congress stooges. Sagarika’s father 
Bhaskar Ghose was a famous sarkari babuand was made the chief of Prasar Bharati (Doordarshan) during Indira and Rajiv regimes. Bhaskar Ghose was well-known for personal loyalty to the Nehru dynasty, and now his daughter and son-in-law are rewarded with their own channel to do Congress propaganda.
8.    Or even what about little known News24 Hindi media channel? Owned by ex-journalist and editor Rajiv Shukla, famous Congress MP in Rajya Sabha, Union minister, industrialist, BCCI vice president and IPL chairman.
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9.    Or even what about little known Lokmat (and IBN Lokmat) that is Marathi newspaper (and channel) in Maharashtra? Owner and editors-in-chief are the brothers Vijay Darda (Congress MP) and Rajendra Darda (Congress MLA in Maharashtra, and minister in state govt).
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10.  Vinod Mehta - Outlook editor has been well known to take anti BJP stand. The Congress (in fact just the one single family — the Nehru dynasty) has been in power for 56 of the last 65 years of independence. This matters a LOT.
Personal relationships have been built, blackmail-worthy secrets have been recorded, monumental wealth has been accumulated all by the one single Nehru dynasty (and its family-business-cum-political-party Congress) that helps it maintain its tight iron grip over not just the entire Indian mainstream media, but also deep into our bureaucracy, our governmental institutions, and even our journalism and mass media, colleges and graduation schools. I have not even scratched the surface of the network of family and personal relationships through which the Nehru dynasty has completely dominated and controlled the entire intellectual, historian and journalist landscape of India. And we haven’t even talked about the monumental wealth or the blackmailing secrets. All because the one single dynasty got to rule over India for 60 years uninterrupted. It matters a LOT. The typical JNU Nehruvian communist left-libbers ideologues have really perpetrated some kind of stranglehold on India’s journalism, media and intellectual space. Almost all BJP or even neutral journalists have been slowly thrown out of their jobs due to pressure from the Congress and the Nehru family.
 Even the great venerable Ramnath Goenka, frustrated and broken by repeated I-T raids and ED investigations ultimately had to fire Arun Shourie twice from the Indian Express, which was once the best Indian newspaper in the 1970s and 80s. That was the team — Goenka the owner, Shourie the editor, and S.Gurumurthy the fearless journalist, that brought political heavyweights likeIndira Gandhi down on her knees and even took on corporate bulls likeDhirubhai Ambani.(Ramnath Goenka inspired the Mithun Chakrabortycharacter and S. Gurumurthy 
inspired the R. Madhavan character in the Ambanibiopic “Guru”.) But very few journalists with neutral ideology are left in India’s media space today, that too in minor publications like The Pioneer. The Congress party essentially owns and controls every single mainstream media house in India, including Hindustan Times, The Times of India, NDTV, CNN-IBN, The Hindu, Tehelka, Outlook, Aajtak, News24, Amar Ujala etc,.


all hindus are communal , here is the proof : the real un-communal family of india and our future prime minister

this is true
every hindu who talks about hindu is communal 

Photo: मुझे इनके साथ फोटो खिचवाना अच्छा लगता है, क्यूँ कि मेरे पूर्वज भी इसी बिरादरी के थे, 
janaab / mister rahul khan / rahul miano 
standing in his community brothers. 
the grand mother was indra feroj khan wife of feroz khan. 
the father was first rajiv khan
the mother is sonia miano
the sister is priyanka vadhera .

and great grand father mr nehru said ; 
“By education I am an Englishman, by views an internationalist, by culture a Muslim,& a Hindu only by accident of birth." - Nehru
so it is true, every hindu in this country is communal.
taken from :

a big salute to shree dinanath batra : the savior of hindu's face

the missionary zeal of miss wendy doniger. 

krishna sitting on the buttocks of a naked women.
if she wanted to show krishna as a womanizer, she should have shown krishna stealing the clothes of bathing , naked women on the jacket of her book, instead. 
Dinanath Batra: Here comes the book police
Teacher’s hat: Dinanath Batra trained his guns on an essay by poet and literary scholar A.K. Ramanujan in 2008. Photo: Pradeep Gaur/Mint
In his modest office above a school in Naraina Vihar in southwest Delhi,Dinanath Batra is wreathed in smiles. He’s been on the phone all morning, fielding questions from journalists. “I feel 84 years young”, he says. The reason lies on the chequered plastic cloth of the small coffee table in front of him—a mustard-yellow folder with the words “Penguin Book India Pvt. Ltd” printed boldly on the front and “Delhi Police” in the top left corner.
Batra is the subject of renewed interest because Penguin Book India chose to settle a civil suit he filed in 2011 against the publisher and the American scholar Wendy Doniger over The Hindus: An Alternative History, deliberately conceived (the title makes it clear) as a response to the prevailing narrative about Hinduism. “Part of my agenda in writing an alternative history”, Doniger notes in her preface, “is to show how much the groups that conventional wisdom says were oppressed and silenced and played no part in the development of the tradition—women, Pariahs (oppressed castes, sometimes called Untouchables)—did actually contribute to Hinduism.”
This lengthy (over 700 pages), scholarly volume, more anvil than book, attracted protests in March 2010 in New York when it was nominated for a prestigious literary award. The protesters got in touch with Batra, he says, “to campaign to stop the book in India”. He read the book and “felt instantly angry”. Doniger, an academic of repute, was accused by Batra, and members of his group the Shiksha Bachao Andolan Samiti, of having a “hateful mentality”.
A pamphlet distributed by the group read: “On book’s jacket Lord Krishna is shown sitting on buttocks of a naked woman surrounded by other naked women just to outrage religious feelings of Hindus.” Doniger, 69 when she wrote the book, was accused of being “jaundiced...her approach is that of a woman hungry for sex”. The group is made up of volunteers: teachers, intellectuals, parents, essentially anyone devoted to a particular ideal of a culturally appropriate education. Batra wants to go further, to create a national non-governmental commission to examine and approve syllabi. He has already begun holding monthly meetings with proposed committee members.
Batra, a mild, affable man, tall and still upright, maintaining the posture of the school headmaster he once was, does not seem unhinged by rage now. But he is implacable in his belief that Doniger’s book is malevolent, has no place being read or discussed in India. In his petition to the court, The Hindus is described as “shallow, distorted...a haphazard presentation riddled with heresies and factual inaccuracies”.
Doniger herself is driven by a “Christian Missionary Zeal and hidden agenda to denigrate Hindus and show their religion in poor light”, the petition said.
This is not the first time Batra has taken legal action against books with which he disagrees. When he retired after a 30-year career teaching Hindi and English first in Dera Bassi, Punjab, and later as a principal at a school in Kurukshetra, Haryana, Batra decided he would “make it a mission to see distortions removed from books taught to schoolchildren”.
He is an award-winning teacher and not someone who comes across as a crank in conversation. Prakash Sharma, spokesperson of the Vishwa Hindu Parishad (VHP), describes Batra as a “senior and revered figure, who has always fought against elements that pollute the minds of our youth. In the case of Wendy Doniger, the VHP is following as Batraji leads. Anybody who insults our tradition and culture will not be tolerated.”
Batra says he is wedded to India’s core idea—unity in diversity. He insists that he does not discriminate between religions, that he will take on anyone who offends any religion. Indeed, he takes offence when his lawsuits are linked to the agenda of Hindutva. “Is it”, he asks, “Hindutva when we object to Bhagat Singh being described as a terrorist?” The first of Batra’s 10 lawsuits (by his own count) was against the National Council of Educational Research and Training (NCERT) for up to 75 “objectionable passages” from various textbooks. It was, he says, the only battle he has lost, though he takes some solace in the fact “that those passages are being removed in newer editions”.
Perhaps, most notoriously, Batra was among those who moved the Delhi high court in 2008 to rule on dropping A.K. Ramanujan’s famous essay on the many, culturally specific versions of the Ramayana from Delhi University’s history syllabus. Upinder Singh, daughter of Prime MinisterManmohan Singh and a professor of history who helped design the course that included Ramanujan’s essay, recalled, in a phone interview, the venomous personal attacks she had to deal with at the time. “There was a very horrifying incident of violence in the history department,” she said, “but the violence is implicit as well as explicit. It is very demoralizing for scholars who have to deal with legal notices, lies, brow beating just for doing their work.”
It’s not just scholars that have to bear the brunt of Batra’s litigation. In 2010, he sent a legal notice to N. Ram, publisher of The Hindu, protesting a cover story in Frontline, a fortnightly magazine published by The Hindu Group, about Hindu terrorism. Batra and other complainants expressed a “strong objection to the usage of such derogatory, defamatory and insulting words (‘Hindutva terror’ and ‘Hindu terror’) used by you in connection with the great religion Hinduism which believes in Vasudhaiva Kutumbakam (the world is one family) and Ekam Sad Vipra Bahudha Vadyanti (all paths lead to the same God).” Not that Ram seemed too perturbed. Contacted on email, he said he didn’t even recall the legal notice. “Wonder what it was,” he wrote.
Professor Upinder Singh spoke of the energy of Batra and his fellow litigants, of the unpleasantness of having to deal with all the legalese.
Batra is committed to his causes, to seeing the national syllabus shaped according to his particular worldview. “We want a total change in the system”, he says, “we want ‘Indianness’ in the field of education”.
The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (Unesco), he claims, prescribes that the education of each and every country be wedded to its culture. Patriotism and spiritualism are key to Batra’s vision of an Indian education. It all sounds innocuous enough until you realize that what he is proposing is the vetting by committee of all books, that only certain versions of history should be permitted, versions wiped clean and bloodless.
He is satisfied with Penguin’s decision to pulp copies of Doniger’s book. Why Penguin chose to settle isn’t known; the publisher refuses to comment. Emboldened, Batra says he now plans to go after another Doniger title, On Hinduism, published by Aleph. He is also planning to target another NCERT text and get it banned.
The textbook, by talking about the thousands killed in riots whether in Gujarat in 2002, Delhi in 1984, or when Kashmiri Pandits were forced to leave their homes, Batra says, foments rifts among impressionable students. And he knows just who to blame—Aam Aadmi Party leaderYogendra Yadav who, by advising the NCERT’s textbook development committee, “joins pseudo secularists in poisoning the adolescent mind”.
The rhetoric, whatever Batra says about his politics (refusing to reveal, as is his right, for which party he casts his vote), has a distinct tenor. “The good times are coming,” he says, “believe me”. It sounds like a threat.
this article is from the site :
this man should be honoured in every town and village of the india.