The Brahmin Conspiracy to Destroy the Indian Constitution

The Brahminist Conspiracy to exterminate the Sudroid Dalits and Dravidians, as well as the Christians, Muslims and Sikhs, is entering the final and deadliest phase. This time, it is being pursued under the guise of a `Review of the Constitution'. Under this apparently benign gesture, the Brahmins are trying to establish a Hindu Rashtra - a state ethnically cleansed of its non-Hindu populations. Following this shall be established the Brahmin Rashtra - a state ethnically cleansed of its non-Brahmin populations - a vast Brahmavarta. Thus, the final culimination of fifty years of Brahmin conspiracies is rapidly reaching its climax.

"Re-evaluate the Mandal Reservation System !"

After all, it is against Manu !

"Destroy the Indian Constitution !"

After all, it was authored by the Sudra, Dr. Ambedkar !

This is what the Hindutva Parivar is trying to do :

Asian Age, New Delhi, Saturday 29 January 2000

PM reflects RSS view

By Venkatesh Kesari

New Delhi: The genesis of Prime Minister Atal Behari Vajpayee's determination to review the Constitution lies in the Sangh Parivar ideology. The Sangh Parivar has always viewed the Constitution suspiciously ever since it was adopted after Independence. Mr Vajpayee has been pleading for the presidential form of government as he, like many other RSS swayamsevaks genuinely believes that the Constitution lacks Indianess. The RSS swayamsevaks strongly believe that the present Constitution does not comply with the Indian ethos. The Constitution should be the modern version of ancient Manusmriti, a reflection of the essence of Indian culture, said RSS insiders.

The RSS sources said the Sangh Parivar wants to redefine the concepts of socialism, secularism and re-examine uniform civil code and Article 370 of the Constitution. They also want to re-evaluate the merits of the reservation policy and cite Dr B.R. Ambedkar as saying that the affirmative action was temporary. The Republic Day special issue of Organiser has again underscored the Sangh Parivar's objections to the Constitution. Senior RSS leader and confidante of late RSS sarsanghachalak Balasaheb Deoras Shrikant Joshi has written that "our present Constitution is, in a manner of speaking, an enlarged and revised edition of the Government of India Act, 1935, a creation of the British colonial rulers."

Although the BJP has put three contentious issues of Ram temple, uniform civil code and scrapping of Article 370 of the Constitution on hold to achieve political power, Mr Joshi wrote in his article: "The interpolation of Article 370 in our Constitution was a consequence of the misguided policies and decisions of our anglicised first Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru and his mentor, the last British Governor-General of India Lord Mountbatten, when the article was being debated upon in the Constituent Assembly."

The RSS leader reiterates in his article that the Article 370 was supposed to be temporary. "Mr Nehru had himself forcefully asserted that the article was temporary and had predicted that with the passing time the article would weaken and ultimately fade away," he added

According to Mr Joshi, even the Kargil war proved to the nation that the Article 370 could not be trusted with protection of the distinct features of the culture in Jammu and Kashmir, otherwise called Kashmiriat. Commenting on the implementation of reservations for the under-privileged, Mr Joshi said that it has proved inadequate and an extension of the provision of reservation and expansion of its application to more sections of people is required. "At the same time some other amendments will have to be carried out to our Constitution to preserve national security and national integration, civil liberty, citizens' equality, nationalism and humanitarian values," he added.

Dalit President of India, President K.R.Narayanan

At this juncture, it is fortunate that the downtrodden had one representative at the level normally reserved for the elitist Brahminists. President K. R. Narayanan, against all odds, defeated T. N. Seshan the Brahmin to become President of India. It is he who alerted the Dalits to the deadly peril which faced the Dalits under the veil of the Brahminist `Review of the Constitution'. He warned Pandit Vajpayee and the Brahmins in no uncertain terms that no such review would be tolerated. What is more, he alerted his fellow Dalit and non-Brahmin citizens to the grave perils which threatened their very existence. The following Times of India article brings out Mr. Narayanan's anxiety and fears -

The Times of India News Service TOI, Firday, 28 Jan 2000

President, PM differ over statute change

By Smita Gupta

NEW DELHI: The President took on the BJP-led government on the 50th anniversary of the Republic of India when he spoke out against the revision of the Constitution, stressing `responsibility' and `accountability', central to the parliamentary system, were more important than the `stability' that could come with a presidential system.

The President's speech in the Central Hall of Parliament came minutes after the Prime Minister talked of the `acute' need for `stability, both at the Centre and in states' and, therefore, the proposal to set up a committee to `review the Constitution'.

For opposition parties which have been speaking out against any change in the Constitution, this support came as a pleasant surprise. Ajit Jogi of the Congress said that while he did not wish to drag the President into a controversy, what the President had said needed to be considered carefully. Agreeing with Narayanan, former finance minister Madhu Dandawate said the experience of the presidential system in developing countries had been generally unsatisfactory.

Narayanan's speech came on the heels of his Republic Day eve address, when he made a cautionary reference to economic reforms: ``Our three-way fast lane of liberalisation, privatisation and globalisation must provide safe pedestrian crossings for unempowered India...Beware of the fury of the patient and long suffering people.''

The President's speech on Thursday clearly took the government by surprise. Union cabinet ministers Murli Manohar Joshi and Ram Naik, minister of state Arun Jaitley and party spokesperson M Venkaiah Naidu all refused to comment on it, preferring to reiterate what the PM said.

Jaitley said sections of the Constitution needed to be `changed' and referred to Article 356, Centre-state relations, judicial appointments, etc. Naik said: ``People should be open to new ideas'' in a democracy. And agriculture minister Nitish Kumar - who belongs to the embattled Samata Party - said there was need to look at a system which would provide an unfettered five years for an elected government. He added that since the government did not have a two-thirds majority, there was a need to be apprehensive.

The PMO also began a damage control mission and sought to explain that the effort was to provide a system in which the Lok Sabha would have a fixed five-year term so that the development process was not hindered and the anti-defection law could be made foolproof

In his speech, Narayanan minced no words: ``...We have to consider whether it is the Constitution that has failed us or whether it is we who have failed the Constitution.'' He stressed that the parliamentary system had been chosen deliberately by our founding fathers ``because they preferred more responsibility to more stability which could slip into an authoritarian exercise of power.'' Also this system provides ``a vent for discontent and frustration... to forestall and prevent major explosions in society,'' he said, adding, ``our experience of instability in government is perhaps not sufficient reason to discard the parliamentary system in favour of the presidential or any other system.''

He pointed out that the founding fathers had deliberately made the process of amendments to the Constitution easy so that shortcomings or lacunae in it could be rectified. The area in which changes could be made easily, he said, was electoral laws and the functioning of parties.

This warning served as a wake-up call to the oppressed `abrahmanas' of India; everywhere non-Brahmins rose up against the proposal to reimpose the savage Vedic laws and the inhuman Manu-Smrti. Buddhists organised a mass demonstration in Delhi on February 3, and the Bahujan Samaj Party, widely recognised as the representatives of the Dalits, formally announced that it would oppose any such resolution "tooth and nail".

Asian Age, Mon. 31 Jan. 2000

BSP to oppose BJP move to review Constitution

New Delhi: The Bahujan Samaj Party has decided to oppose "tooth and nail" any attempt by the BJP-led government to review the Constitution and change its basic features. "We will oppose the move in Parliament and outside to upset the agenda," BSP president Kanshi Ram said.

Welcoming the warning sounded by President K.R. Narayanan on the government review the Constitution, Mr Kanshi Ram said it is strange that instead of clearly identifying the areas where a review or amendment is needed, the government is keeping everything under a cloak of secrecy by proposing a review of the whole Constitution. Rejecting the ruling coalition s argument that the review is necessary in order to provide political stability, the BSP leader said, "The political stability of yesteryears was the result not of a strong popular base of the political parties but the strict political control exercised by socially dominant groups over the bahujan samaj." In fact, he said, the political instability witnessed over last few years is the result of the social mobility and dynamism of weaker sections, which has been generated by the constitutional framework.

He was addressing a press conference here on Sunday. Although the BSP is in favour of further amending the Constitution, it plans to "oppose every move to undermine its socio-economic spirit and do everything to save its basic features, including a responsible parliamentary form of government," he said.

The proposed review of the Constitution is nothing but an attempt to bring changes in the Constitution in the name of ensuring stability to perpetuate the rule of the socially dominant groups and stifle and suppress the aspirations of the newly-awakened social groups," he said.

The Constitution, as drafted by Dr B.R. Ambedkar, reflects the aspirations and hopes of the vast millions who were made to live degraded sub-human lives for centuries, he said, pointing out that the problem is not the Constitution but the people who have the authority but no will or desire to implement and uphold the Constitution.

Indeed, even the Dravidian coalition partners of the Brahmana Jati Party (BJP) expressed doubts regarding the need for such a review. Even the Telugu Desam Party (TDP), normally silent, was forced to voice its concerns about the proposed `review'.

Asian Age, Tue. Feb. 28, 2000

TDP, DMK attack BJP on RSS order

By Our Corresponden

The BJP-led government on Monday came under fire in the Rajya Sabha from the Opposition as well as its allies for its refusal to prevail upon the Gujarat government to withdraw its controversial order allowing state government employees to take part in RSS activities.

Participating in a short-duration discussion on the issue initiated by Leader of the Opposition Manmohan Singh, TDP leader S. Ramachandra Reddy said, ?Neutrality of the bureaucracy should be maintained for the smooth functioning of administration. We refuse to accept that the RSS does not have any links with a political party. Govern-ment employees, therefore, should not be allowed to join the RSS.? The Prime Minister had earlier given a clean chit to the Gujarat government, saying the RSS is a cultural organisation and nobody should have any problems with the Gujarat government?s order.

`My leader and chief minister of Andhra Pradesh Chandrababu Naidu has made a categorical announcement that the employees of the Andhra government would not be allowed to take part in RSS activities,' the TDP leader said amid thumping of desks by Opposition members.

He asked the Prime Minister, who was present in the House, to `prevail upon the Gujarat government to immediately withdraw its order.' Mr C.P. Thirunavukkarasu, member of another BJP ally, DMK, said his party was against the Gujarat government decision but the matter should have been raised in the state Assembly.

He read out the text of the letter of Tamil Nadu chief minister M. Karunanidhi to the Prime Minister in which he had expressed his party?s strong opposition to the order of the BJP government in Gujarat.

he DMK leader said, `We are not interested in knowing whether RSS is a political organisation or a social organisation. Our stand on the issue is clear, government employees should not be allowed to join the RSS.' He, however, said that the DMK would not pull out of the NDA on this issue.

Earlier, Dr Manmohan Singh accused the Union government of `abetting and encouraging the Gujarat government in lifting the ban on state government employees from taking part in the RSS activities.' He demanded that the correspondence between the Union home ministry and the Gujarat government on the issue should be placed in the House. Mr Singh alleged that the Union government?s support to the Gujarat government on the issue formed the basis of the state's decision.

The Leader of the Opposition in the Rajya Sabha said the Gujarat government?s order was an attempt to subvert the secular Constitution of the country. ?It is the bounden duty of the Central government to advise the Gujarat government to reconsider its order.? Mr Ramachandra Pillai of the CPI(M) said that the philosophy of the RSS, which was not a cultural organisation, was dangerous to the unity and integrity of the country.

He said the RSS propagated a distinct definition of Hinduism and strove for the establishment of a Hindu state. He said India was a country of many religions, languages and ethnic groups and hence the attempts of the RSS should be resisted.

Mr Pillai said the Union government should be aware of the dangers of government employees joining the RSS in Gujarat or any other state.

The struggle in the days to come may well be titanic, with the Brahmins unleashing their combined resources against the Sudroids in order to exterminate them by enforcing the Manu-Smrti. However, the Brahmins may well decide to let the matter rest for the moment, for the abrahmanas have all been alerted to the dangers of their conspiracies. Unity amongst all Sudroids, and indeed amongst all Negroids all across the world, attains paramount importance at this crucial juncture.

by Hadwa Dom
Dalitstan Journal,
Volume 2, Issue 1, February 2000

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