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Archive for the ‘Bhagavad Gita’ Category

Want to make the Bhagavad Gita fun in schools in the Netherlands from group 5? Ancient image of two little girls holding Hindu sacred texts is…

Posted: July 2, 2021 at 1:57 am


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New Delhi, June 30: There is a lot of fake news circulating on social media and spreading false information to the masses. Recently, a post went viral on several social media platforms, including Twitter, claiming that the Bhagavad Gita had become compulsory for students in the Netherlands from the 5th year. The statement in the message is incorrect.

During a reverse image search in Google, the viral image, which is circulating with the false claim, was uploaded to the Iskon Desire Tree website in September 2013. In particular, the International Society for the Conscience of Krishna (ISKCON), also known as the Hare Krishna movement, preaches the teachings of Lord Krishna. Did the United States use the image of Mahatma Basavishwar on the $ 100 bill? The converted image spreads very quickly with a false statement; Here is the truth.

Here is the viral post with the fake claim:

This is not the first time this image has appeared on various social media platforms with a similar claim. Almost five years ago, the photo was posted on Facebook and Twitter. Meanwhile, the official website of the Dutch government does not mention the chapters of the Bhagavad Gita which have become compulsory from the 5th grade. The list of compulsory subjects on the website includes Dutch, English, Social and Environmental Sciences, Arithmetic and Mathematics.

The same message was posted in 2016:

A few days ago, an old photo of a river in Manila, Philippines also went viral, claiming the Methi River in Mumbai was being choked with plastic waste. Several social media users in India shared the photo with the false claim and likened it to the frontage of the Sabarmati River in Ahmedabad.

Recently She advises her readers to check the news before sharing it on social networks.

Claim :

The Bhagvad Gita is compulsory in schools in the Netherlands from group 5

conclusion:

Old photo of two little girls goes viral with misrepresentation

(The above story first appeared on LastLY on June 30, 2021 at 10:45 am IST. For more information and updates on politics, world, sports, entertainment, and lifestyle , log on to our Latestly.com website.)

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Want to make the Bhagavad Gita fun in schools in the Netherlands from group 5? Ancient image of two little girls holding Hindu sacred texts is...

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July 2nd, 2021 at 1:57 am

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Live in peace – Economic Times

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The most difficult thing to do is to live in peace and harmony with people. It is, perhaps, easier to live with birds and animals. Why is living with people a problem?

We know that fire is hot and we accept that fact. If we are burnt by touching fire, we do not blame it. Again, if we are admiring a beautiful full moon and someone else comes and starts appreciating it, we dont say, Why are you looking at my moon? You have no right to see it! There is no sense of ownership, no possessiveness; there is acceptance without any projection of likes and dislikes.

The Bhagavad Gita says that a wise person moves everywhere with love and affection. Like the wind blowing freely, he does not get attached to anything. He accepts all. . Sometimes people behave nicely, sometimes they dont. This neither elates nor depresses the wise person. Such a man of wisdom lives with his senses under control, free from personal likes and dislikes, and therefore, enjoys every object, place, situation and person.

What we need to have is love and affection. Along with that there should be freedom and space, too. Two hands joined together leave a gap and can be easily separated. Similarly, we should give space to people. It is not possible to love someone and also confine them in that love.

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Live in peace - Economic Times

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July 2nd, 2021 at 1:56 am

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Book Review: Throwing Light on the Lives and Times of Sir Edwin Arnold – The Wire

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One thing is not in doubt. Jairam Ramesh is the quintessential, scholarly researcher. He can pick up relatively off-stream subjects, like his tomes on P.N. Haksar and Krishna Menon, and delve deep into the subject like an academic beaver who will not rest content until all the dimensions of the subject are fully retrieved.

But one still wonders whether Sir Edwin Arnolds The Light of Asia is deserving of 457 pages in print. Arnolds book is an important one, but is not considered by most critics to be a classic and his own place in literature is uncertain. It is true that Arnold was a genuine Indophile, and wrote several seminal works on Indian philosophy and literature, including The Song Celestial on the Bhagavad Gita. But, it is important to remember that he was a colonialist by conviction and, as Ramesh himself says, a firm believer in the civilising mission of the British for the good of the natives.

The Light of Asia Jairam Ramesh Penguin, May 2021

This being said, Ramesh had done a masterly work in piecing together and analysing the many facets of The Light of Asia, the life of Arnold, and the impact the book had significantly or tangentially on many pivotal figures in our own history, from Swami Vivekananda, Mahatma Gandhi, Jawaharlal Nehru, B.R. Ambedkar, Rabindranath Tagore, and the physics Nobel Laureate, C.V. Raman. For the rest, we are presented meticulously researched details on the translations of the book, the films that it inspired, the art exhibitions it prompted, and the most obscure details of the life of Arnold, including how his birth centenary was celebrated and what his children and grandchildren did and did not do.

There was one important matter in which Arnold played an important role. It related to who would run the Bodh Gaya temple: a Hindu sect that had been in control of the temple since the seventeenth century, or the Buddhists. Arnold visited Bodh Gaya in 1886, and lent his full support to the control over this site passing on to the Buddhists, whose claim was spearheaded by the Sri Lanka monk, Anagarika Dharmapala, the founder of the Mahabodhi Society. It was a long and bitter battle, but was fortunately peacefully settled in 1953 when Buddhist control over the temple was established.

While Arnolds interest in Indias philosophical, spiritual and literary heritage was undoubted, and his translations of several Persian, Arabic and Sanskrit classics is testimony to this, it is interesting that his actual sojourn in India was quite limited. He lived continuously here only between late 1857 and mid 1860, as the first Principal of what would be known later as the Deccan College in Poona. He again returned to India in 1885 but only for some three months. By contrast, perhaps, his involvement in Africa, where he had a key role in the first Congo expedition and had a mountain and a river named after him, and in Japan, which occupied his attention almost continuously from 1890 (his third wife was Japanese), was more.

Ramesh admits that Arnold has attracted only one serious biographer, and that too as far back as 1957. In that sense, certainly, our intrepid researcher has fulfilled a gap which, obviously, was not very evident to the country to which Arnold belonged Britain.

As a biography, Rameshs book rates very highly. As an account of the times in which Arnold lived, and of his interactions with eminent people who were his contemporaries, it also scores very highly. Ramesh has left no stone unturned to dig deep into archival material and in particular letters and reports to construct a highly readable kaleidoscope of the man, his book, and the times. While one may cavil about whether so much time and effort ought to have been spent on a subject of limited scope, there can be little doubt that at the end of it all, the final product is a very readable one, and veritably, a labour of love.

Pavan K. Varma is a former diplomat and was a member of the Rajya Sabha between 2014 and 2016.

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Book Review: Throwing Light on the Lives and Times of Sir Edwin Arnold - The Wire

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July 2nd, 2021 at 1:56 am

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Power of yoga – The Hindu

Posted: February 5, 2021 at 7:47 am


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The Bhagavad Gita brings the realisation of the highest truth within the grasp of each and every individual who is keen to seek it. At every stage of His teaching, Krishna narrows the gap between philosophy and practicality to enable every seeker participate in this quest, said Srimati Sunanda in a discourse. The power of yoga is the fundamental factor in the sphere of spiritual advancement and it pertains to inner life. Krishna shows how this power can be accessed and harnessed with continuous effort and one-pointed determination. All depends on how one learns to guard oneself from the pulls of the body mind intellect to remain with the thoughts of the Truth of Brahman in ones inner self. This is the state of realisation. It is not attained by mere study and mastery of the Vedas.

A course in the Vedas and the Upanishads may make one a Vedic scholar. He may be adept to discuss and debate on the theory of the self or Brahman with much felicity and even hold audiences spell bound. But whether he has realised the truth as an inner experience is the question and he alone can answer it. It is gauged only by each ones honest self testimony.

Rabindranath Tagores observation that the world is full of sound scholars but it is rare to find sound men draws attention to the difference between knowledge acquisition and knowledge assimilation. So, when realised souls such as the seers in the Upanishads speak of their awareness of the imperishable Brahman, and state with conviction I know the Supreme Brahman of effulgence beyond the darkness, the words ring with the very vision and experience of the Eternal Truth. Such statements on Brahman are on a different plane unlike the intellectual utterances of well versed scholars. The imperishable quality of Brahman is to be realised as a truth and not as an utterance.

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Power of yoga - The Hindu

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February 5th, 2021 at 7:47 am

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Asking the Clergy: What is Nirvana? – Newsday

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Nirvana Day, a festival celebrated on Feb. 8 and 15 by Buddhists, Hindus and Jains, commemorates the attainment of enlightenment by the Buddha on his death at age 80. This weeks commenters discuss why nirvana is central to their religious beliefs.

Nitin Ajmera of Plainview

Chairman, board of trustees, Parliament of the Worlds Religions

Nirvana in Jain philosophy is a state of infinite bliss, infinite knowledge and infinite perception that a soul attains when it gets rid of all its karmas.

Once the soul attains this stage, it is no longer subject to the cycle of life and death and remains in this happy state forever. According to Jainism, all living beings are mortal because of their karmas, pathos and ethos that bind them to infinite cycles of life and death. Individuals need to work on their self-restraint and control of emotions as well as guide their feelings toward a neutral state, thereby stopping the influx of karmas.

Through constant meditation and penance, the soul also gets rids of its karmas, slowly and steadily rising to this pristine and pure state, where no karma particles remain attached to the soul. This state is nirvana. Once a soul reaches this stage, it lives in happiness that is not momentary, but continuous.

Think of it like eating chocolate: We feel pleasure for some time, but if we eat a lot, the law of diminishing returns applies. In state of nirvana, however, there is no law of diminishing returns; the source of happiness is infinite and continuous.

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Narinder Kapoor

Member, board of directors, Multi-Faith Forum of Long Island

Although ancient texts such as the Vedas and early Upanishads don't mention nirvana, the term is found in the Srimad Bhagavad-Gita, the profound treatise of Hinduism. Nirvana is the eternal peace attained by those whose sins have been washed away, whose doubts have been dispelled by knowledge, whose minds are firmly established in the belief in God and who are actively engaged in promoting the welfare of all beings.

Hindus believe that there is a cosmic energy in the totality of creation. For us, nirvana literally means merging back into that cosmic energy. We also call this moksha, a word derived from Sanskrit that means the liberation of the soul from the cycle of birth and death. According to the Bhagavad-Gita, nirvana can be achieved through the three spiritual paths or practices: bhakti yoga (loving devotion toward a personal deity), karma yoga (unselfish action) or gyaan yoga (the path of self-realization).

In Srimad Bhagavad-Gita, Lord Krishna describes nirvana as an experience of "blissful ego-lessness," an eternal peace in which one is "illuminated by the inner-light" and "becomes one with God."

Bhante Kottawe Nanda

Head monk, Long Island Buddhist Meditation Center, Riverhead

Nirvana is the ultimate blissful state that any living being can achieve. But it is one of the most difficult phenomena to understand even though the path in achieving nirvana has been well explained in Buddhism.

In the Udna Text, a collection of the Buddhas sayings, each accompanied by the story that occasioned it, nirvana is defined as that dimension "where there is neither earth, nor water, nor fire, nor wind; neither dimension of the infinitude of space, nor dimension of the infinitude of consciousness, nor dimension of nothingness, nor dimension of neither perception nor non-perception; neither this world, nor the next world just the end of suffering." Nirvana cannot be explained by any known dimension. Attaining it is an intellectual process leading to wisdom where there is no greed, hatred or delusion.

Buddha explains that form and suffering are impermanent. Buddha continues, "What is suffering is non-self. What is non-self should be seen as it really is with correct wisdom, thus: This is not mine, this I am not, this is not myself." When one sees this as it really is, with correct wisdom, the mind becomes dispassionate and is liberated from attachments which cause suffering.

DO YOU HAVE QUESTIONS youd like Newsday to ask the clergy? Email them to LILife@newsday.com.

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Asking the Clergy: What is Nirvana? - Newsday

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February 5th, 2021 at 7:47 am

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Advocate booked for throwing ink on Kannada writer and rationalist Bhagavan – The Hindu

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An advocate was booked for attacking Kannada writer and rationalist K.S. Bhagavan at the City Civil Court Complex here on Thursday. The accused, Meera Raghavendra, confronted Prof. Bhagavan as he was leaving after attending a hearing in a metropolitan court and threw ink on his face.

She accused him of criticising Hinduism and said she was ready to face any action for her action. A gunman and a police constable escorted the writer out of the premises.

After a video clip of the attack started circulating on social media, Ms. Meera announced on Twitter that she had taught him a lesson. Prof. Bhagavan later filed a complaint with the Halasuru Gate police, based on which an FIR was registered against the lawyer. She was booked for wrongful restraint, assault and criminal intimidation.

A few months ago, Ms. Meera had filed a private complaint against Prof. Bhagavan for allegedly hurting religious sentiments. The writers lawyer, Surya Mukundaraj, said his client would also file complaints against Ms. Meera before the Bar Council and the Advocates Association.

Mr. Mukundaraj said: Attacking Prof. Bhagavan on the court premises despite the presence of security shows that it was a premeditated act and there was a deep-rooted conspiracy that needed a detailed investigation.

In the past, Prof. Bhagavan was provided security after he received threats to his life for his views on Hindu scriptures, notably on Lord Rama and the Bhagavad Gita, and a police case was registered against him for allegedly hurting religious sentiments.

More recently, the Public Library Book Selection Committee withdrew its recommendation to purchase writer Prof. Bhagavans 2018 book Rama Mandira Eke Beda? (Why there should be no Rama Mandira) after it was criticised by the right-wing on social media.

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Dear subscriber,

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Your support for our journalism is invaluable. Its a support for truth and fairness in journalism. It has helped us keep apace with events and happenings.

The Hindu has always stood for journalism that is in the public interest. At this difficult time, it becomes even more important that we have access to information that has a bearing on our health and well-being, our lives, and livelihoods. As a subscriber, you are not only a beneficiary of our work but also its enabler.

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Advocate booked for throwing ink on Kannada writer and rationalist Bhagavan - The Hindu

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February 5th, 2021 at 7:47 am

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Hindu prayer to open Rochester Council in New Hampshire for the 1st time in 130 years – NewsPatrolling

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City Council of Rochester (New Hampshire), reportedly for the first time since its incorporation in 1891, will start its day with Hindu mantras on February two, containing verses from worlds oldest extant scripture.

Distinguished Hindu statesman Rajan Zed will deliver the invocation from ancient Sanskrit scriptures remotely before the City Council of Rochester, largest city in the seacoast region. After Sanskrit delivery, he then will read the English interpretation of the prayers. Sanskrit is considered a sacred language in Hinduism and root language of Indo-European languages.

Zed, who is the President of Universal Society of Hinduism, will recite fromRig-Veda, the oldest scripture of the world still in common use; besides lines fromUpanishadsandBhagavad-Gita(Song of the Lord), both ancient Hindu scriptures. He plans to start and end the prayer with Om, the mystical syllable containing the universe, which in Hinduism is used to introduce and conclude religious work.

Reciting fromBrahadaranyakopanishad, Rajan Zed plans to say Asato ma sad gamaya, Tamaso ma jyotir gamaya, Mrtyor mamrtam gamaya; which he will then interpret as Lead us from the unreal to the real, Lead us from darkness to light, and Lead us from death to immortality. Reciting fromBhagavad-Gita, he proposes to urge councilmembers and others present to keep the welfare of others always in mind.

Zed, a global Hindu and interfaith leader, has been bestowed with World Interfaith Leader Award. Zed is Senior Fellow and Religious Advisor to Foundation for Religious Diplomacy,on the Advisory Board of The Interfaith Peace Project, etc. He has been panelist for On Faith, a prestigious interactive conversation on religion produced by The Washington Post; and produces a weekly multi-faith panel Faith Forum in a Gannett publication for over nine years.

Hinduism, oldest and third largest religion of the world, has about 1.2 billion adherents and moksh (liberation) is its ultimate goal. There are about three million Hindus in USA.

Rochester, known as the Lilac City, serves as a gateway to the Lakes Region, the White Mountains, and the Seacoast; and Cocheco River flows through it. Mission Statement of the City of Rochester includes contributing to a sense of community and the overall quality of life. Caroline McCarley and Blaine Cox are Mayor and City Manager respectively.

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Hindu prayer to open Rochester Council in New Hampshire for the 1st time in 130 years - NewsPatrolling

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February 5th, 2021 at 7:47 am

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From cultural appropriation to Sanskrit tattoo, times when Rihanna created controversies – DNA India

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Rihanna created a huge uproar in India after she tweeted on farmers' protests on Monday.

Rihanna has become a topic of discussion across the nation after her tweet on farmers' protest where she lent support to them. This is not the first time, the pop icon became a topic of discussion, her list of controversies are known to the world. Rihanna, multiple times have found herself in a tongue-tied situation and even issued an apology for a few.

Meanwhile, "Why arent we talking about this?!" Rihanna said in a Twitter post, sharing a CNN article on the demonstrations with her 100.9 million followers on the platform, using the hashtag #FarmersProtest.

Check out a few of Rihanna's controversies which created headlines below:

1/5

Back in 2013, Rihanna did a photoshoot at Sheikh Zayed Grand Mosque Centre in Abu Dhabi. However, as per reports, the pop star was asked to leave after she clicked a few 'inappropriate photos'. A statement issued by the Grand Mosque Centre read as "She was confronted by the mosque officials and directed to the appropriate entrance to the mosque, to carry out a visit under the normal conditions."

2/5

Just before the Grammys in 2009, the then-couple Rihanna and Chris Brown had an ugly fight in which the latter physically assaulted her. In a documentary, Chris had narrated the incident by stating, "Like I remember she tried to kick me, just like her beating shit, but then I really hit her. With a closed fist, like I punched her, and it busted her lip, and when I saw it I was in shock, I was fu*k, why did I hit her like that? So from there, shesspitting blood in my face, it raised me even more. Its a real fight in the car, and we driving in the street."

Her photos after the assault emerged on the Internet and their ugly breakup became a topic of discussion across the globe.

3. When Rihanna apologised to play an Islamic song at Savage X Fenty lingerie show

3/5

During the launch of her brand Savage X Fenty lingerie show, the event had song 'Doom' being played which has a Muslim text called Hadith in it. This did not go well with people and they called her out immediately.

Soon after, Rihanna issued an apology with a statement which read as "I'd like to thank the Muslim community for pointing out a huge oversight that was unintentionally offensive in our Savage x Fenty show. I would, more importantly, like to apologise to you for this honest, yet careless mistake. We understand that we have hurt many of our Muslim brothers and sisters, and I'm incredibly disheartened by this! I do not play with any kind of disrespect toward God or any religion and therefore the use of the song in our project was completely irresponsible! Moving forward we will make sure nothing like this ever happens again. Thank you for your forgiveness and understanding."

4/5

Many people thought Rihanna and Eminem's 'Love The Way You Lie' glamourised domestic violence. People slammed the singer after she became the victim of physical violence in the hands of her ex-beau Chris Brown.

5/5

Rihanna's tattoo inked in Sanskrit is on her hip and is a text from Bhagavad Gita which roughly translates to 'forgiveness, honesty, suppression and control'. However, many pointed out that the tattoo is spelt wrong.

[All photos via File Photo & Instagram (@badgalriri)]

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From cultural appropriation to Sanskrit tattoo, times when Rihanna created controversies - DNA India

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February 5th, 2021 at 7:47 am

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Rihanna Has A History Of Creating Trouble: Hurting Religious Sentiments To Getting Banned – News18

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International pop artist Rihanna has been the trending name on Indian Twitter since she posted about the ongoing farmers' protest. Quoting a CNN article, that talked about internet blockage in several districts on the borders of Delhi following violence after the Republic Day tractor rally, the popstar wrote, "why arent we talking about this?! #FarmersProtest".

This tweet by Rihanna immediately created a buzz on social media, with actor Kangana Ranaut calling her a 'fool'. This isn't the first time when Rihanna's tweet on a political issue has generated reactions. Previously, Rihanna had also landed in a controversy for tweeting #FreePalestine, which was swiftly deleted after it started to stir the twitter-verse. She later followed up the tweet with a plea for peace and hope that Israeli-Palestinian conflict resolves soon.

Rihanna, who is one of the most popular pop artists in the world, has had a chequered past. She has often landed in controversies for disrespecting religious sentiments, her music videos filled with sexual innuendoes and sending an incorrect message about domestic abuse.

One of the most recent of such controversies is where Rihanna had to apologise for playing an Islamic song at her Savage X Fenty lingerie show. Media reports claim that the song, titled 'Doom' included a Muslim text called Hadith, which is reportedly the 'most sacred and religious text of Muslims' and is the 'written record of action and sayings of the Prophet Mohammad and his closest companions'. She received tremendous backlash on social media for using the song and had to later apologise for the 'irresponsible' decision to use it, and called it an 'honest yet careless mistake.'

Apart from that, another thing that surely has a mistake in it, are the tattoo-ed words of Bhagavad Gita on Rihanna's hip. Experts have previously pointed out that Rihanna's Sanskrit tattoo, the first part of which means, 'forgiveness, honesty, suppression and control' has been written incorrectly.

Rihanna had also faced flak online for posing in front of Abu Dhabis Sheikh Zayed Grand Mosque and doing a sultry photoshoot there. Media reports claim that the mosque management asked her to leave after it became apparent that some of the photographs she took were not in compliance with the terms of the mosque.

While Rihanna's music videos garner attention, there are some which were banned for taking things a little too far. In France, for instance, the pop star's song 'We Found Love' was banned for being a little too raunchy', while her video S&M was banned in eleven countries for its sexual innuendos.

However, it was the video of Bitch Better Have My Money that divided feminists across the world, and stirred a fierce debate about feminism, violence and race. One of her most popular songs, Love The Way You Lie, was also panned by many critics for lyrics like 'I Like The Way It Hurts' as many thought that it was inappropriate on Rihanna's part (who herself has been a victim of domestic abuse) to glorify abuse in a song.

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Rihanna Has A History Of Creating Trouble: Hurting Religious Sentiments To Getting Banned - News18

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February 5th, 2021 at 7:47 am

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Decoding the Bhagavadgita – Business Standard

Posted: January 25, 2021 at 2:52 pm


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Balochistan: Voices of the underdog Business Standard Book review of The Bhagavad Gita for Millennials

Topics Bibek Debroy|Bhagavad Gita|BOOK REVIEW

Bibek Debroy has by now secured for himself a premier position in any ranking of those who have translated Indias ancient Hindu texts from Sanskrit to English. In the last decade and a half, Mr Debroy has produced eminently readable and easily accessible translations of the Bhagavadgita, the Mahabharata (ten volumes), Harivamsha, the Ramayana (three volumes), the Bhagavata Purana (three volumes) and the Markandeya Purana. By any yardstick, this is a stupendous achievement.

But these translations had one limitation. They were not really for the uninitiated. In spite of their ...

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First Published: Tue, January 19 2021. 23:42 IST

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Decoding the Bhagavadgita - Business Standard

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January 25th, 2021 at 2:52 pm

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