Sunday, July 21, 2024

Examining Ranjit Savarkar’s Remarks: Hindu Interests And Economic Boycott

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Ranjit Savarkar, the grandson of V D Savarkar, delivered a fervent and impassioned speech during the inauguration of the ‘Vaishvik Hindu Rashtra Mahotsav’ in Ponda, Goa. In his address, he urged the audience to actively support and vote for political parties that prioritize and champion the concerns and interests of the Hindu community. He emphasized the importance of electing representatives who ardently advocate for the rights, welfare, and empowerment of Hindus.

Anti-national forces behind attack on VD Savarkar's image, says grandson Ranjit - India Today
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Ranjit Savarkar fervently called upon Hindus to impose an economic boycott on the Muslim community. He proposed a complete cessation of trade and commerce with Muslims. By advocating for “only Hindu-to-Hindu” trade, he essentially called for excluding Muslims from the economic fabric. The Hindus need such rhetoric, promoting a sense of economic segregation.

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Vaishvik Hindu Rashtra Mahotsav

The event itself, the ‘Vaishvik Hindu Rashtra Mahotsav,’ was organized by the Hindu Janajagruti Samiti, an organization allied with the Sanatan Sanstha.

The presence of this affiliation raised concerns among some sections of society. The association between the event and the group cast a shadow over the gathering.

However, any leading questions about the motives and ideologies behind it are raised by the Leftists.

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Support Jhatka Meat

Ranjit Savarkar’s speech also introduced the concept of “economic warfare” as a means to assert Hindu identity and interests. He called upon Hindu seers, spiritual leaders, and influential figures to actively participate in promoting this ideology. As part of this approach, he suggested that Hindus should exclusively consume ‘jhatka’ meat—a method of animal slaughter—so that their money does not support Muslim butchers. This recommendation sought to create a financial separation between the two communities.

No Muslim buyer will buy goods from a Hindu trader. So the question arises – why should Hindus?

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