WorldIndia said in UNSC – we failed to recognize many more anti-religious...

India said in UNSC – we failed to recognize many more anti-religious terror including Hindu, Sikh, Buddhist


V Muraleedharan, Minister of State for External Affairs at the UN Security Council, said in a high-level open discussion on Keeping Peace and Maintaining Peace: Diversity, State Building and the Pursuit of Peace: It is a threat to ourselves to be selective about criticizing such terror. . Muraleedharan said that with regard to religious identity, we are seeing how member countries are facing a new form of religious terror.

New Delhi.

India advised the whole world on the issue of religious terrorism in the meeting of the United Nations Security Council i.e. UNSC. India said the global community has not been able to recognize the more egregious forms of religious terror, including anti-Hindu, anti-Buddhist, anti-Sikh.

V Muraleedharan, Minister of State for External Affairs at the UN Security Council, said in a high-level open discussion on Keeping Peace and Maintaining Peace: Diversity, State Building and the Pursuit of Peace: It is a threat to ourselves to be selective about criticizing such terror. . Muraleedharan said that with regard to religious identity, we are seeing how member countries are facing a new form of religious terror.

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While we condemn anti-Semitism, Islamophobia and Christianophobia, we fail to recognize that more virulent forms of religious terrorism are emerging, including anti-Hindu, anti-Buddhist and anti-Sikh.

We have seen destruction of temples in our neighborhood and elsewhere, glorification of idols in temples, desecration of Gurudwara premises, massacre of Sikh pilgrims in Gurdwaras, destruction of Buddha statues and other religiously revered sites in Bamyan, he said. Our inability to accept these atrocities and terror only encourages forces that terror against some religions is more acceptable than others.

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Minister of State for External Affairs V. Muraleedharan said that if we want to be selective about criticizing or ignoring such terror, we do so at our own risk. The change in power in Kabul, he said, was neither negotiated nor inclusive. We have consistently called for a broad-based, inclusive process that includes representation from all sections of Afghans. The Taliban took control of Kabul on 15 August during the final phase of the withdrawal of US security forces from Afghanistan.

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