Plight of Hindus in Pakistan & Bangladesh

Pakistani Hindus Demand End to Abduction of Women…


Kidnapping brides from the Dalits and forcibly converting them are common abuses, said Sono Khangharani, a Dalit social worker who pins the blame for such acts on local landlords and other influential residents.

Reality vs Muslim BS:

“Neither Hindu nor Muslim barbers will shave Dalits or give them a haircut”, he said. “Hindus and Muslims won’t eat food prepared by the Dalits, either. Such practises concerning untouchability are very common in Sindh”.

Islam not only forbids forced conversion and forced marriage, it mandates equal treatment of all religious minorities, said Mufti Wali Khan Almuzaffar, a prominent Islamic scholar. Islam has no concept of untouchability and the idea of an untouchable social class comes entirely from tradition and myth, he added.

Read more:  Hindu (Dalits) demand their rights in Sindh , Pakistan

Plight of Hindus in Pakistan & Bangladesh

Discrimination against Hindus is a fact of life as also a fact of law in Pakistan and Bangladesh.
As per the Constitution of Pakistan, only a Muslim can be the President or Prime Minister of Pakistan. As per Bangladeshi Constitution, too, only a Muslim can be the head of the state.

The Vested Property Act was passed in 1965 as “Enemy Property Act” in Pakistan. This law legitimised confiscation of Hindu property. After emergence of Bangladesh in 1971, this Act was renamed the Vested Property Act in Bangladesh, and the state was made the owner of the Hindus’ property. This Act has legitimised the forfeiture of millions of acres of ancestral Hindu lands. And Hindu lands and properties are being taken over by the government (under the Vested Property Act) to be distributed among others. (Muslims)

Other links:

In 1950, the Prime Ministers of India and Pakistan signed an agreement called the Nehru Liaqat Pact under which both the governments undertook to protect life, liberty, religion and safety of minorities in each other’s countries.

But government in India is doing nothing regarding the ongoing genocide and deprivation of Hindus in Pakistan and Bangladesh.

It is the Indian government’s legal and moral duty to ensure that as per the Nehru-Liaqat Pact of 1950, and as per the United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights, Pakistan and Bangladesh treat their minorities in a humane manner. India must also ask Bangladesh to repeal the Vested Properties Act, and restore the lands and properties of Hindus to Hindus. Good luck with that!  Read the whole thing….

One thought on “Plight of Hindus in Pakistan & Bangladesh”

  1. Bangladesh 1971: “Make sure there is no Hindu left alive”

    Murdering unarmed Hindu civilians makes no sense except from the standpoint of jihad warfare: “slay the pagans wherever you find them” (Qur’an 9:5).

    “A khaki dissident on 1971,” by Colonel Nadir Ali in Viewpoint, December 17, 2010 (thanks to JW):

    “It is Mujib’s home district. Kill as many bastards as you can and make sure there is no Hindu left alive,” I was ordered. I frequently met Mr Fazlul Qadir Chaudhry, Maulana Farid Ahmed and many other Muslim League and Jamaat leaders. In the Army, you wear no separate uniform. We all share the guilt. We may not have killed. But we connived and were part of the same force

    During the fateful months preceding the dismemberment of Pakistan, I served as a young Captain, meantime promoted to the rank of the Major, in Dhaka as well as Chittagong. In my position as second-in-command and later as commander, I served with 3 Commando Battalion.

    My first action was in mid April 1971. “It is Mujib-ur-Rahman’s home district. It is a hard area. Kill as many bastards as you can and make sure there is no Hindu left alive,” I was ordered.

    “Sir, I do not kill unarmed civilians who do not fire at me,” I replied.

    “Kill the Hindus. It is an order for everyone. Don’t show me your commando finesse!”.

    I flew in for my first action. I was dropped behind Farid Pur. I made a fire base and we fired all around. Luckily there was nobody to shoot at. Then suddenly I saw some civilians running towards us. They appeared unarmed. I ordered “Stop firing!” and shouted at villagers, questioning them what did they want. “Sir we have brought you some water to drink!”, was the brisk reply.

    I ordered my subordinates to put the weapons away and ordered a tea-break. We remained there for hours. Somebody brought and hoisted a Pakistani flag. “Yesterday I saw all Awami League flags over your village” I told the villagers. That was indeed the fact. I didn’t know whether to laugh or cry. Later the main army column caught up to make contact. They arrived firing with machine guns all around and I saw smoke columns rising in villages behind them. “What’s the score?” the Colonel asked.

    “There was no resistance so we didn’t kill anyone,” he was informed.

    He fired from his machine gun and some of the villagers who had brought us water, fell dead. “That is the way my boy,” the Colonel told this poor Major….

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