That gossip women someone i know


 One dizzy evening, i receive a txt from friend saying someone whom i know was gossiping behind ma back and she told me that it was that lady again,, i asked myself but why ...? after a long paused i told her... Oh that's what they do,, that's what their best ..
Well i really don't mind but giving me a bad names though i mind.. women around the world do gossip, i personally think gossiping bond them more together,. and more over it help them reduce their stress.. that women must be very stress that why she literally had to gossip.. haha Again i didn't do something which might harm her, she was neither ma foes.. its sound strange and completely weird to me. and i was like WTF is wrong with people these days..  i don't mean gossip but women are worse.. they are such to extent that if they see an earthworm,, they would told other as they see a snake, and that gossiping will goes on and the last person who hear that will hear be like they see Anaconda.. Might be that women is seeking attention by judging people and stabbing behind their back.. i think that wouldn't help... She need a psychologist or a counselor...

My message to other gossiping women 'Stop gossip it doesn't  benefit the men whom you gossip.'


Malou bang pankhom zo ni

Zingni nou hon suak in
Maimit suan in taikhua dak leng
Maimit ka suanna na saulim liap hi

Vailou ka kuan, Tung sunni hon san chia'n
Ziatha nem ki sa'ng e, Melmuhlouh a tongkisan zel te'n
Zaitha nem zong khauh sakthak in zaitha hon guan hi,

Singdang na paallun zuun nuam tam zong le
Simlei nunna ah ka kham thei le hituan kei
Sanmun ka muangta na chi san oo

Lei mite'n nunglui sial zong leng
Sap kik theih khatzong omlou hi
Mailam ding khual in malou bang pan khom zo ni


Atrocities committed by the Assam Rifles

Report from Manipur 
Atrocities committed by the Assam Rifles 
Newsletter December 1989

Credit : tadar blog

While many national and international atrocities against women are reported in Indian newspapers, there is very little information about the situation of Naga women and men who are living in fear in the hills of Manipur. Under the guise of counter insurgency manoeuvres, the armed forces have acquired vast powers, specially under the Armed Forces (Special Powers) Act, 1958. This act as amended in 1972 gives extraordinary powers to the armed forces in “Disturbed Areas”; Some of these powers are: 

- To fire upon or otherwise use force, even to the extent of causing death, against any person who is acting in contravention of any law or order for the time being in force in the disturbed area. 

- Arrest without warrant, any person who has committed a cognizable offence or against whom a reasonable suspicion exists that he has committed or is about to commit a cognizable offence and may use such force as may be necessary to effect an arrest. 

- Enter and search without warrant any premises, to make any such arrest as aforesaid. 

- No prosecution, suit or other legal proceeding shall be instituted, except with the previous sanction of the Central Government, against any person in respect of anything done or purported to have been done in excess of powers conferred by the Act. 

Since 1956, the Naga Hills as a whole have been declared a ‘Disturbed Zone’. Protected by the provisions in law, the Indian forces have let loose a reign of terror. 

In 1956, Rev. Pelesato Chare was burnt alive by Indian forces in Phek district of Nagaland. In 1962, 12 men at Melikhu village were tortured and killed. In July 1971, four girls were tortured and raped inside the Gankeli Baptist Church. 

The tortures, rapes and murders have continued with regularity, culminating in 1987 in what has come to be known as the “Oinam Incident.” On the 9th of July 1987, at Oinam village in the Senapati district, the NSCN (National Socialist Council of Nagaland) raided the Assam Rifles camp and carried away arms. Instead of punishing the officers, who were responsible for the security of the camp, a counter operation codenamed, “Operation Blue Bird” was launched. 17 people were tortured and killed; 12 people including 6 babies died of starvation and lack of medical attention; more than 300 men and young boys were subjected to third degree methods. At least 10 women were raped or sexually molested by officers of the Assam Rifles. 

The Armed forces behaved like an invading enemy, looting indiscriminately, to the extent of stealing shawls, utensils, fish, cash and paddy etc. A Naga Civil Rights Organisation’s estimate shows that the Assam Rifles have looted more than Rs 50 lakhs worth of goods and cash in 7 villages. The Naga People’s Movement for Human Rights is now suing the Assam Rifles for, among other things, exemplary damages to be paid to the families of those tortured to death, to women who were assaulted or raped, and others who suffered at the hands of the Assam Rifles. 


Diary of an activist. In the first week of June 1989, a fact-finding team sited Ukhrul, Senapati and Tamanglong districts of Manipur. While a complete report will be available in a few weeks, some salient features are reported here. While murder, torture and rape continues, these atrocities draw attention to the daily terror and violence faced by innocent villagers. The presence of the Assam Rifles in many cases is breaking down the community organisation and disrupting the economic life of the village. 

- “After the Oinam incident in June 1987, the 21st. Assam Rifles came to the village and destroyed all the bridges across the river Barak so that we could not cross the river and tend to the paddy fields. We could not do the weeding operations or protect the fields from wild animals. Many families got only a small harvest which makes it very difficult for the family to survive. We could repair the bridges only after several months - after the monsoon was over.’ 

- “On 7th March 1989, attempted rape of Ms Ashiphro: An Assam rifles jawan, named lndra Bahadur came down from the camp and knocked on Ms Ashiphro’s door one night. She did not open the door because her husband was away at Imphal. The jawan started breaking down the door and when she tried to save the door by opening it, he tried to rape her. She raised a hue and cry at which he physically assaulted her and hit her on the head and legs. She was rescued by the villagers and had to be hospitalised for a week. Three months later, her leg was still giving her trouble. While Ms Ashiphro and her husband wanted to file a complaint in court, her father was forced by the Assam Rifles to make a compromise settlement. She was paid Rs. 1000 for immediate treatment. Long term effects of the injury are not yet known.” 

On 9th June 1988, 3 Assam Rifles Jawans came to Oklong village and took away 5 members of the village authority. They were detained illegally and given electric shocks. From Willong village on the some day, 5 village authority members were taken away. The list continues to grow. 

The village leadership is attacked and tortured in front of children. While the traditional community organisation is based on consensus decision making, respect for women and elders, the attack of the Assam Rifles on institutional bodies such as the village authority leads to a breakdown of the self respect of the whole village and the community. Humiliation of elders in front of the whole village is a method to brow beat the people. Attacks on women create terror and restrict their activities. In an otherwise peaceful agrarian society, it means that women are forced to observe new restrictions such as not going out after dark. In practice, this means they have to stop tending their fields early and return home. They also cannot go to faraway markets. 

The daily life of people is full of fear. They do not know when they will be stopped, searched, kicked, falsely implicated in cases about which they do not know anything. The helplessness of the villages can be seen by what one person said, “The commanding officers treat us as animals and not as humans. We request him to try to talk decently to us.” We need to support the continuing struggle of the Naga peoples movement for Human Rights. 

1. Naga Hills of Manipur: Under civilians or military rule. The co-ordination committee on Oinam issue. 

2. Report of Fact Finding Team June 1989. Full report will be available in a few weeks. 

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Even the coffins of Manipur tribals go unnoticed

Credit : TelegraphIndia
New Delhi: Nine civilians allegedly killed in police firing in Churachandpur district of Manipur are yet to be buried and for the past one month people of tribal communities of the North Eastern state have been protesting at Jantar Mantar with nine coffins of the slain people.
The protest by the Manipuri community has been taking place in the national capital since November 4 in a bid to highlight the plight of tribal people in Meitei dominated North Eastern state, however, even that has failed to draw the government’s attention.
The Manipur Tribals’ Forum Delhi (MTFD) along with other people from the state has been vociferous against the killing of nine civilians in the police firing in Churachandpur district on September 1.
The protest is against the alleged killing of nine civilians, including an 11-year-old boy in police firing, while they were protesting against the passing of the three controversial bills in assembly.
Nine coffins are kept at Jantar Mantar as part of the protest. Bodies are yet to be buried.
The protesters said that this was a way to tell Indian people and Indian government about the plight of tribal people in Meitei dominated Manipur state.
Tribals believe that the bills mentioned above give more power to majority Meitei community. They are also demanding political separation from the Manipur state.
The protest is almost one-month-old (and the incident is three-month-old) but the Government is yet to react to the issue. It appears as if they either don’t care or fail to realise that the Northeast is also a part of India.
As a result of the market-oriented media, some areas of India do not get the attention they deserve. Their issues and people live under the shadow; people from other parts of India indulge in pathetic stereotyping, using derogatory terms like ‘Chinki’.
Chennai flood is now all over the media after people slammed the so-called ‘national news channels’ for allegedly ignoring the natural disaster in the southern state of Tamil Nadu. Similar apathy was shown to Assam which was hit by floods earlier this year; it failed to attract get the one-tenth of the coverage of what the reportage of a disaster in a North Indian state would receive.
The north-eastern part of the country has often been treated as the step-son of the mother India. They seem to have no information about their culture and history of the NE. They call them Chinese or Nepalese in utter ignorance. It is media’s job to inform people, however, media is apparently selective in its approach.
Media seem to have a different idea of India. Anything that happens in Delhi concerns India, according to them. The role of media is very important, it forces the government to take actions and if the media do not highlight some issues, the government usually ignores them. The only problem is that on the receiving end of this apathy mostly are Northeastern states or the Naxal-infested villages in Chattisgarh.
In Delhi, if police lathi-charge at a crowd, it becomes a national news and here nine people were killed and their bodies are yet to be buried. It has been one month of the protest and yet nobody from the government has reached out to them.
Kejriwal got massive coverage for his hunger strikes, became a national leader, but more than half of this nation might not be aware of Irom Sharmila’s existence.
This kind of protest does not take long to turn into a violent struggle. Not everyone has patience like Irom Sharmila. This is why an issue should be solved in the early stage.
India has seen a lot of struggle in the northeast, leading to the loss of precious lives. However, the situation in recent times has changed for the better. But if the Government fails to satisfy and listen to their grievances, it could lead to the return of old violent ways.
Delhi sees a number of students coming over from the northeast every year. Tragically several of them face racial attack, some of them have even lost their lives and still the issues concerning our NE brothers fail to secure well-deserved media attention. People, on the other hand, sympathize for a day and then move on.
India is very vocal about its unity in diversity. But such treatment from the media and the government does not augur well for the country’s unity and forces people to think that they are different or ‘others’, giving ammunition to the anti-national forces.
The worst case scenario for a democracy is when any section of the population starts having the feeling that its government does not care about them. It creates rebels and conflicts which impact the internal peace of the nation.
Saying that India is as much of a northeastern’s as it is of a Delhite’s wouldn’t suffice. Media need to be more sensitive and the government has to take more actions, instead of lip service, to counter the issues in the northeast and all other such neglected parts of the country.

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Lung aw dam in - Lianding Guite

1.Lungngaih mangbatna puakgik toh
Selung muanglou khattang kisa
Lamet neilou zaitha nemzou
Tawldamna Toupa ka hon zuan hi.

Lung aw dam in Tawldam in Nang hon it Jesu ah tawldam in

2.Bah leh liam in hatna neilou
Ka kha nang ngai in amau zel
Ka ginna hiai lei gamdai ah
Nang lou in Toupa ka hin zoulou.

3.Ka vai khempeuh nang kiang kon la'n
Na thu bang zel in hon pi'n
Pathian hoih leh hat nang na hi
Bangteng sang lian zaw na hi Toupa


Why Indian great kings never conquered parts of Manipur, Ngaland, Mizoram in the History ?

Note: I asked this Question in Quora and i got the following Answer

Prabhakar Sarma Neog : I can give a generalized answer considering a time frame upto the time British (year 1826) entered north-east.

It is not that the north-eastern states were not conquerred. There are many times and conquerred them. For example the Mughals, the Burmese etc. It is just that they couldn't enforce their rule owing to a number of common reasons.
1. The people: The various tribes and people of north east are very much soverein minded. They would not take foreign rule.

2. Guerrila warfare: North east tarrains by nature are very suitable for guerila fight, the foreighers usually were not accustomed to it.

3. The summars and rainy season: Especially the rainy seasons in North-East were notorious for rain, flood and spreading various epidemics like cholera, malaria etc. Foreighn soldires had less immunity to these compared to the natives. This alone were the reason for many foreign armies to pull away.

These are general reasons.

Nabanshu Bhattacharjee :I think lack of interest is also important. Tax on agriculture used to be the most important component of revenue. Subsistence agriculture of the hilly states would have definitely been pretty unattractive

If you think you have answer to this Question  you are Welcome