It is highly paradoxical to see European colonialists sermonising about the "neo-colonialism" of the State government of Chattisgarh, in its
dubious attempt to lionize and exonerate Binayak Sen, the chief ideologue and exponent of
Christian "liberation theology" in a "Maoist" Burka.
The Supreme Court's granting of bail to this seditious "human rights activist" was quite expected, given GOI's cognizance of the non-existent locus standi of European busy bodies in India's sovereign judicial process. The Indian judiciary, itself has been subverted - tempted to play to the gallery, namely foreign/ christist "observers".
This was evident in the Graham Stain case as well, where Dara Singh was unjustifiably awarded a harsh life imprisonment, coupled with gratuitous "civil society activism" that successfully amended portions of the judgement that were deemed critical to Christist aggression.
So, two prominent cases in recent times involving European/Christian "observers" and "civil society activism" that serve as a litmus test of the Indian state and judiciary's neutrality. The result in both cases - bail for Christist terror ideologue Binayak Sen & jail for
Hindu nationalist Dara Singh.
Draw your own conclusion.
This Limey journal "Lancet" is playing a prominent role in the disinformation campaign to subvert the Hindu nation. Earlier, it was the preposterous and unscientific claim about a mythological "SUPERBUG" originating in India and infecting the civilised Western world.
Now, there is this imagery of the corrupt Indian state, a Hindu nationalist state government to boot - framing and persecuting a
"human rights activist" and a "champion of the oppressed lower castes" - because he had dared to expose Hindu corruption.
This hate propaganda is setting the stage for a violent foreign, i.e. Christist colonial intervention in India, possibly in "civil society" camouflage to redeem the wretched, incorrigibly corrupt, uncivilized heathen Hindoos.
NEW DELHI: The latest edition of The Lancet has said civil liberties activist Binayak Sen's documentation of the brutality of a counter-insurgent militia supported by the State and strong links to mining corporations put him in direct opposition to the neo-colonial State, laying the ground for his persecution.
In a letter, written by Jonathan Kennedy and Lawrence King, it was pointed out that since 1981, Mr. Sen worked to improve public health in tribal areas and his activities encompassed social and political-economic issues. “In 2005, Mr. Sen documented the brutality of a counter-insurgent militia that was supported by the State and had strong links to mining corporations. This put him in direct opposition to the neo-colonial state, laying the ground for his persecution.''