Guys, I know the status of tribal girls in general. Guys from better background treat them as sex objects only. Being from CG, I know many guys in my circle who will have sexual relations with tribal girls but nothing serious. These girls have a different world.
So earlier they were isolated in their villages, did not get education and all. But now slowly they are getting education and coming in main stream and because of this the discrimination is now a real thing for them.
Ye Tribal ladki log ko koi seriously nahi leta. I know a guy (he was SC BTW), he and his friends used to grope the girls in crowded area. All their victims used to be Tribal girls. he also used to encourage me, abe inlog ka (Adiwasi girls specifically) dabayega, kuchh nahi bolengi, bindas ekdum. Mast Healthy hoti hain, bada bada hota hai. Ab apna bhi jawani tha, par itna bhi gaye gujre nahi hain
Then there used to be some boys, BC Jesus wala love, Jesus wala love bol ke mast chuma chati and then full course.
Then there used to be guys who used to go to village area only to find some girl and fuck them. These girls do not resist much, they used to say. Mast de deti hain aaram se.
Even now if a Tribal girl is educated and working in CG, ppl always think that Reservation se aayi hai, hai to adiwasi hi. Inse door rehna etc.
One incident also used to come to my mind, This poor girl used to come to local College. She wanted to study. But she did not have money to proper sanitary napkins. Some guys and gals noticed, it was a humiliating day for her, needless to say.
But in sports etc, they were no - 1. National tak to aaram se pahuch jaati thi even in time when CG and MP were united.
So the TL DR is slowly they are coming to main stream and are becoming more aware of discrimination. In between all this I see this girl, Renee Kujur.
Ab my normal thinking is that Modeling ka sapna dekhne wali ladkiyon ka waise hi dimag kharab rehta hai. So at first, I never had any serious opinion about this Renee Kujur. But then out of curiosity I have seen some videos. She has a unique story, not that she is my role model now or I seriously adore her but I think it is important to know about her story and struggle to understand the issues that we have in our society and Modeling industry.
First of all She is black, because of which she already had limited opportunities in Modeling. Discarding someone based on her or his color is a social issue in India more than racism. But then she was also mocked for her nose, Chapti naak hai, you have flat nose. This is straight up racism guys. Horrible thing to hear at this stage. Let me tell you the aborigines of this country, they all have flat nose only.
Here is the video of her interview. Fucking hosts are also acting as if they are having pity on her- https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IqGJxlDffF8
Then this girl was told by one guy, don't tell anyone that you are from CG, isme class nahi hai. Tell everyone that you are from Delhi.
Renee has spent her childhood in Delhi but as CG guy, I am grateful to her that she did not forget her roots that she is from CG, warna to sala Meerut me rehne wale bolenge hum Dilli se hain. Karjat, Wapi me rehne wale bolenge hum Mumbai se hain
You just look at the village and appearance of her parents.
Even her parents discouraged her to join modeling because of her color. Just imagine humara CG ka Adiwasi apna haisiyat janta hai, humble rehta hai not like Jharkhand or Orisaa Tribal people.
We should take her story as a wake up call regarding the kind of discrimination that exists in our society for Tribal people.
Chandra Shekhar Azad (About this sound /t͡ʃʌnd̪ɾʌː ʃeːkʰʌr ɑːzɑːd/; (Born Chandrashekhar Tiwari) first name also commonly spelt Chandrashekhar and Chandrasekhar; 23 July 1906 – 27 February 1931), popularly known as by his self-taken name Azad ("The Free"), was an Indian revolutionary who reorganised the Hindustan Republican Association under its new name of Hindustan Socialist Republican Army (HSRA) after the death of its founder, Ram Prasad Bismil, and three other prominent party leaders, Roshan Singh, Rajendra Nath Lahiri and Ashfaqulla Khan.
His mother wanted her son to be a great Sanskrit scholar and persuaded his father to send him to Kashi Vidyapeeth, Banaras, to study. In December 1921, when Mohandas K. Gandhi launched the Non-Cooperation Movement, Chandra Shekhar, then a 15-year-old student, joined. As a result, he was arrested. On being produced before a magistrate, he gave his name as "Azad" (The Free), his father's name as "Swatantrata" (Independence) and his residence as "Jail". From that day he came to be known as Chandra Shekhar Azad among the people.
Anyone notice the pattern in how the "outrage" over different issues is happening in cycles? It began with the church burglaries (Christians being persecuted in India), then award wapsi (Rising intolerance), then came the whole Gumerhar Kaur thing (War killed my father, not Pakistan), then the lynchings over cow smuggling (Mohd Ikhlaq), then came manufactured Dalit oppression (flogging of Dalits), then came women's safety (raand Swara Bhaskar), and now we're back to cow related lynchings. Every time one cycle begins all previous outrage is forgotten, and only the latest one is focussed on.
Liberal retards aren't even good at manufacturing fake outrage.
Below is the text of the article
AS AFTERNOON TURNED TO EVENING on 16 December 1971—shortly after Pakistani forces surrendered to the Indian Army in East Pakistan—Prime Minister Indira Gandhi called a large meeting in the Cabinet Room, in the South Block of the Secretariat Building that housed her offices. Those present included the defence, foreign, finance and home ministers—all the senior members of the cabinet committee on security—as well as their secretaries, the chiefs of all three armed services, the head of the Research and Analysis Wing, and the cabinet secretary. Also in attendance were four of the prime minister’s closest advisers—PN Haksar, her principal secretary, PN Dhar, her secretary, G Parthasarathi, my father, then formally serving as the vice chancellor of Jawaharlal Nehru University, and myself, her science and technology adviser.
Opening the meeting, Gandhi asked General Sam Manekshaw, the chief of army staff, how long he would take to reach Peshawar. In the west, as in the east, Pakistan’s defences had been shattered since the war began, on 3 December. Indian forces had complete superiority in the air over West Pakistan, and had taken significant territory on the ground. Maneskhaw’s army had surrounded Sialkot, in Pakistani Punjab, and was poised to breach that massive military fortification, the Ichhogil Canal. From there, the way to Peshawar cut north-west, through the Pakistani capital at Islamabad and the Pakistan Army’s headquarters in Rawalpindi.
“Three days, madam,” Manekshaw shot back. Gandhi seemed a bit surprised at the promptness of his response, and remarked that Manekshaw seemed very sure of himself. The general replied that as he and his commanders had watched developments in the east, they had known that this question would come, so they had done their homework and were ready.
Gandhi went around the table asking for views. One by one, everyone said that we should head straight for Peshawar and take it.
Then Gandhi asked Haksar for his thoughts. He said he had no doubt that Manekshaw could reach Peshawar in three days, but, he wondered, what then? Was India to take over and rule West Pakistan? With a deployment of 100,000 troops we could do it, he reasoned, and initially the people of West Pakistan would be with us. Their slogans would be “Yahya Khan murdabad, Tikka Khan murdabad,” denouncing the country’s military dictatorship. But after six months, the mood would shift, and the people would want the Indians out. The slogans would change to “Hindu kutte wapas jao”—Go back, Hindu dogs.
At this point, Jagjivan Ram, the defence minister, raised his hand to speak. Haksar had not understood his view, he said. He was not arguing for the annexation of West Pakistan—only a fool would advocate that. He was proposing that it was feasible and necessary to use the chance to take back areas that Pakistan had taken by force, in Jammu and Kashmir, after Partition.
For once, Haksar was speechless.
After hearing both Haksar and Ram, Gandhi closed the meeting. “Achha, main sochoongi,” she said—I will think about it.
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