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MisterrSingh

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MisterrSingh last won the day on February 20

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About MisterrSingh

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  1. Great question. From my own experiences, i stumbled across these realisations completely by accident, or perhaps that's how it felt to me, and I was being guided by an unseen force be it internal or external to me? Regardless, as I said it was almost a complete fluke that my mind began working in this manner, mostly because I had literally no other place to turn to. Yet I do believe there's got to be a basic sense of prior self awareness and self knowledge to be able to reach even the most elementary of beginnings. Where does that originate from: Is it a God given blessing of insight? Is it a cumulative growth of understanding stretching back decades that's fostered by a curious mind, that seems to click into place once a person is confronted by certain issues and emotions? I think there's something in the saying, "When the student is ready, the master will appear." I think it ties into another saying, "You can lead a horse to water but you can't make it drink." Both phrases seem to place an emphasis on the individual in question putting in the necessary legwork in order to be worthy and prepared to embark on the road of further discovery ahead.
  2. That's the one. I reckon it's more than 'can do.' 'Can do' suggests to me bulldozing through one's problems without much thought; almost a haphazard, thoughtless attempt to get on with things as best you can. Sitting down and honestly and genuinely trying to uncover the root of the issues that are plaguing the individual - even if that means some pretty unsettling and stark introspection - is essential for a man, dare I say more so for someone who considers themself a Sikh.
  3. I agree with all the above. I just think with the way the winds are blowing in the West, being able to honestly and accurately assess one's state of mind and then find a way to create solutions without leaning on a third party is important. For those in dire straits, I think you're right, they do need someone to guide them to even ground.
  4. The title's a bit on the nose, isn't it? Doesn't leave much to the imagination. When red-pilling a sleeping or a openly resistant population, or when trying to introduce ideas and concepts that run contrary to the official narrative, you can't barge in all guns blazing. You've got to do it softly softly. Saying that, it could be a good book.
  5. If I may hijack this thread for a moment: are there any reputable books out there that analyse the goings on of M. Gandhi, Nehru, his descendants, and how they shaped India? All I can find are wistful, rose-tinted accounts of Indian life that are more travelogues than anything that gets to the nitty gritty of these personalities and their power games. Are there any such books?
  6. Yes, things have gone a bit haywire, lol. Generally, I didn't appreciate the inflammatory imagery of the video thumbnail (the blood spattered background featuring the khanda). It's incitement and verging on propaganda. I don't deny the truths in the video, but it wreaks of manipulation, allies or not. Still, if the video manages to knock some sense into some of our own, who are in denial, that refuae to believe such issues are real, then fair play.
  7. Rightly or wrongly, I think there's still a sense of anakh in our men back home in Punjab. I don't think they'd tolerate leery old white men cruising for girls in the pind. But then Russians are pretty alpha, too, and their women don't think twice about advertising their wares to foreigners.
  8. Not at all in my opinion. I hate to say this, but by and large a certain generation of Punjabi parents are quite dim. I'm not one of those that looks down on our people and our ways, but call a spade a spade, and there's no doubt that most Punjabi parents know very, very little about the realities of life. I wouldn't trust them to arrange a you-know-what in a brewery, never mind something as delicate and nuanced as the engagement and marriage of their offspring. Their judgement and knowledge on certain issues is severely deficient. Maybe I'm being unfair but I'm seeing so, so many cases such as this one - including great guys as well as girls - being messed around due to their parents' inexperience, gullibility, and in a few cases, utter stupidity.
  9. I wonder if it's that same delusion on the part of these white men that encourages their pursuit of Chinese, Filipino, and Thai women? That sense of exoticism? Whatever it is, I can't see the Kim Kardashian-type apnian born and bred in the UK going for a paunchy middle-age white man who's old enough to be their father, lol.
  10. Whilst there's a few of them with genuine insight, I take most of what they have to say with a huge dollop of salt considering most of the problems they're rallying against are rooted in the failed policies of the white establishment. Yet the way they behave, you'd think the mess the West finds itself in is due to campus SJWs and fresh off the boat immigrants. Those are symptoms; why do they hesitate in identifying the cause?
  11. Yeah, very true. They cleansed their country of all Arab influence (aside from the obvious affect on genes and ethnicity) within 700 years, and reverted to Catholicism under - was it Catherine? - almost in relief. 700 years may sound like a long time, but it's quite a feat to remove nearly all signs and affects of a foreign power's total dominance over an entire culture, country, and its people.
  12. If I may add, Anglos veiled their expansionism behind the cover of deliverance and enlightenment; bringing the savages to heel, so to speak; spreading the light of western enlightenment to the places where the apparent darkest reaches of humanity were yet to be civilised. Spaniards and Arabs didn't give two hoots about much of that, and just wanted to conquer and be all powerful, even if there was more than a hint of the Arabs being influenced by their faith.
  13. That's what's at the heart of this issue.
  14. Exactly, lol. I've never heard of such a thing. That's why I suggested the family seems to have burnt by a previous encounter AND the girl in question may be divorced, I.e. she should be grateful she's being given the opportunity to remarry. Now they're paranoid that every Sikh girl is a she-devil.
  15. The guy strikes me as someone who's had a bad experience, marriage-wise, and is being egged on by the women in his family to ensure he begins the next marriage with a firmer hand. I think they've decided this girl is easy pickings due to her timidity - she doesn't even inform her parents this stranger attacked her during a moment when a guy and girl are normally nervous and giggly - and they've decided to go for someone who will offer the least resistance to their family. I agree, I think the guy has been almost brainwashed by the mother and sisters to the point where he thinks any potential wife is out to destroy the "harmony" of her in-laws' home. That's got to come from some prior first-hand experience, and not just random hearsay originating from the general Punjabi experience. Ultimately it's devious women pulling the strings of a foolish, easily manipulated man. The question remains: what hold do these strangers have over this girl that she finds herself unable to flee this situation?