Lumbini-Kapilvastu Day Blog

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Archive for June, 2011

Dalai Lama To Host Washington D.C. Peace Festival In July

Posted by Ram Kumar Shrestha on June 28, 2011

By Jack Jenkins
c. 2011 Religion News Service

WASHINGTON (RNS) The Dalai Lama will visit Washington next month for an 11-day peace rally that is being billed as “the largest gathering for world peace in history.”

The July 6-16 “Kalachakra for World Peace” aims to “amplify the profound, unshakable commitment of (the Dalai Lama) to values such as love, compassion, wisdom and interfaith harmony,” according to publicity materials.

The first day of the event will mark the Dalai Lama’s 76th birthday.

Event activities include dancing, chanting of prayers and teachings by the Dalai Lama on Tibetan Buddhist principles. Like other events hosted by the Dalai Lama, Buddhist monks will create a colorful and detailed sand mandala, or mural, that will be swept away to illustrate the impermanence of life. Read the rest of this entry »

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Facebook Upshot: Nepal – the Country of the Mt. Everest and the Buddha

Posted by Ram Kumar Shrestha on June 22, 2011

A photo album was created in Facebook yesterday with the title “Nepal – the Country of the Mt. Everest and the Buddha“.  One of the objectives to create the album in this International Network is to give hands to “Nepal Tourism Year 2011” to promote Nepal. After this album some friends from different countries are either tagging themselves  or tagging to their friends and some are sharing in their walls. Let’s see this example:

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Elderhood: A Buddhist Approach to Aging Well

Posted by Ram Kumar Shrestha on June 22, 2011

By Lewis Richmond

This March I turned 64 — one year away from Medicare, two years away from Social Security. So there it is: I’m a baby boomer, a Buddhist, and one individual face to face with his own aging. But I’m not alone. Each day and every day for the next twenty years, 10,000 boomers will turn 65. This is a fact with enormous implications for our politics, our society — and, I believe, our spiritual life.

Forty years ago, when my Buddhist teacher Shunryu Suzuki was in his mid-sixties and the students around him were mostly in their 20s and 30s, someone asked him, “Why do we meditate?” He replied, “So you can enjoy your old age.” We all laughed and thought he was joking. Now that I am the age he was then, I realize he wasn’t joking at all. Some aspects of growing old can be hard to enjoy, and a spiritual practice can definitely help. This isn’t just theory; the Handbook of Religion and Health by Koenig et al. presents research showing that people who have a regular religious attendance or practice live, on average, 7 years longer than those who do not. That research result is even more significant when we remember that for the first time in human history, people will be living in relative good health into their 70s, 80s, and even 90s. What are we all going to do with that extra gift of time?

For the last several years I have been developing a contemplative approach to growing old and aging well. I have come to believe, as my teacher did, that spiritual practice can help us to age gracefully, and that the last part of life is a fruitful time for spiritual inquiry and practice. As part of my research, I logged on to Amazon, put in the search word “aging” and sorted by descending best-seller. Yes, there were a lot of best-selling books with the word “aging” in the title. But when I looked more closely I could see that most of the titles really weren’t about aging per se, but about postponing, disguising, or reversing aging. It was only when I set aside sales rank as my criterion that I found some good books with a spiritual approach to aging. Two of my favorites are The Gift of Years: Growing Older Gracefully by Benedictine nun Joan Chittister, and Spirituality and Agingby gerontology professor Robert C. Atchley. Read the rest of this entry »

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Nepal to build £1.9 billion ‘Buddhist Mecca’

Posted by Ram Kumar Shrestha on June 20, 2011

China is providing funds to Nepal to build a $3 billion (£1.9bn) ‘Buddhist Mecca’ to attract millions of pilgrims and spiritual tourists to the birthplace of the religion’s founder Gautama, Lord Buddha.

By Dean Nelson, New Delhi, Peter Foster in Beijing

Lumbini is a Unesco world heritage site that attracts half a million pilgrims every year from China, India, Japan, Sri Lanka and Thailand to its sacred ponds, gardens and temples.

Planners hope to build an airport, hotels, convention centres, new highways, temples and a Buddhist university at the site on Nepal’sWestern border with India, where Lord Buddha was born about 2,600 years ago.

The scheme is supported by a Chinese government-backed foundation and has brought together an unlikely alliance of Nepali government ministers, Prachanda, the former prime minister and leader of the Maoist insurgency, and Paras, the former crown prince, whose family Prachanda ousted from power.

It also has the support of Steven Clark Rockefeller, the heir to the Rockefeller dynasty. According to Nepali officials devout Buddhists spend more time at the other three main pilgrimage sites in India because Lumbini does not have the infrastructure necessary for longer stays. Read the rest of this entry »

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Another Chinese foundation plans to raise $ 3b to make Lumbini ‘magnet for Buddhists’

Posted by Ram Kumar Shrestha on June 20, 2011

Months after plans of a Chinese private sector company to invest Rs 8 billion to develop Lumbini as an International

Buddha Center hogged media headlines there comes news that a Chinese-backed foundation is planning to raise $ 3 billion to help Nepal develop Buddha’s birthplace.

According to Reuters, the Asia Pacific Exchange and Cooperation Foundation plans to raise the aforesaid amount at home and abroad “to build temples, an airport, a highway, hotels, convention centres and a Buddhist university in the town of Lumbini.”

Interestingly, UCPN (Maoist) chairman Pushpa Kamal Dahal is the vice-chairman of the foundation which aims to transform Lord Buddha’s birthplace in southern Nepal “into a magnet for Buddhists in the same way as Mecca is to Muslims and the Vatican for Catholics”, the report adds.

The foundation signed a memorandum of understanding with Nepal government last month to jointly develop and operate Lumbini.

According to the report, the foundation also pledged to bring communications, water and electricity to Lumbini.

“Lumbini will transcend religion, ideology and race. We hope to rejuvenate the spirit of Lord Buddha,” Xiao Wunan, a devout Buddhist who is executive vice president of the foundation, told the news agency.

The development of Lumbini will also help boost government revenues, create jobs and improve infrastructure in the impoverished corner of Nepal, the report cited the memorandum as stating. Read the rest of this entry »

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THE IMAGE OF BUDDHA

Posted by Ram Kumar Shrestha on June 19, 2011

The image of Buddha expresses serene quiescence. The harmony of his physical proportions is the expression of great beauty. The required measurements are laid down in the canon (or standard pattern) of Buddhist art, which corresponds to ideal physical proportions. The span is the basic measure, i.e. the distance from the tip of the middle finger to the tip of the thumb of the outspread hand. This distance corresponds to the space between the dimple in the chin and the hair-line. Each span has twelve finger-breadths. The whole figure measures 108 finger-breadths or 9 spans corresponding to the macro-micro-cosmic harmony measurements.

The perfect proportions of a Buddha, the graciousness of his physical form, represent one of the ten qualities or powers of a Buddha. They are the characteristics of the physical harmony and beauty of a Great Being, and are described in the story of the Life of Buddha Shakyamuni. There are thirty-two major and eighty minor characteristics. The lines of the eight-spooked on the soles and palms of a Buddha are among them. The appearance and the measurements of a Buddha are perishable and a worldly conception: they describe the ideal picture of a Heavenly Body. They are not subject to change like growth, sickness and death, which can only affect the earthly incarnation of a Buddha.

Examining the canon of the body of a Buddha, one realizes that every detail represents harmonious proportions. Everything, the spot between the eyebrows, marking the eye of wisdom, as well as the tip of the nose, has its own special place. The nose has its specific length, just as the ears have their own characteristically exaggerated length. The symbol of a Buddha’s greatest enlightenment is the so-called enlightenment-elevation on the top of the head, described in old texts as that which emerges out of the head of an enlightened saint. It is the visible symbol of the spiritual generative power that strives towards heaven and passes into the immaterial sphere. Read the rest of this entry »

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दाहालसम्वद्ध चिनियाँ संस्थाले लुम्बिनीमा २ खर्ब २५ अर्ब लगानी गर्ने

Posted by Ram Kumar Shrestha on June 19, 2011

पूर्ण बस्नेत, हङकङ, असार ५- एकीकृत माओवादीका अध्यक्ष पुष्पकमल दाहाल संलग्न चिनियाँ संस्थाले लुम्बिनी क्षेत्रको विकासमा करिब २ खर्ब २५ अर्ब रुपैयाँ लगानी गर्ने भएको छ। नेपाल सरकारसँग मिलेर लुम्बिनीलाई अन्तर्राष्ट्रिय बौद्ध केन्द्रका रुपमा विकास गर्ने रणनीति अनुसार दाहाल सम्वद्ध एसिया प्यासेफिक एक्स्चेन्ज एण्ड कोअपरेसन फाउण्डेसनले उक्त रकम जुटाउन लागेको हो।

एमाले-माओवादी सरकारबनेपछि चैतमा काठमाडौँ आएका फाउण्डेसनका अधिकारी र संस्कृत मन्त्रालयबीच यससम्बन्धी सम्झौता भएको छ।

चीन सरकारको सहमतिमा फाउण्डेसनले ‘लुम्बिनी नगर विकास’ अवधारणा अनुसार बौद्ध गुम्बा, विमानस्थल, रोड, होटल, सम्मेलन केन्द्र तथा बौद्ध विश्वविद्यालय निर्माणमा लगानी गर्न लागेको हो। मुस्लिमको मक्का र क्याथोलिकको भ्याटिकन जस्तै बुद्धको जन्मस्थल लुम्बिनीलाई अन्तर्राष्ट्रिय बौद्ध केन्द्रका रुपमा विकास गर्ने सहमती अनुसार परियोजना अघि बढाइएको बताइएको छ। फाउण्डेसनले लुम्बिनीमा पर्याप्त मात्रामा सञ्चार, पानी र विद्युत पुर्‍याउने प्रतिवद्धता पनि जनाएको छ।

लुम्बिनीको विकासले नेपालमा पर्यटक वृद्धि गरी राजश्व बढाउने, रोजगार सिर्जना गर्ने र पूर्वाधार विकास गर्ने दुई पक्षबीचको सम्झौतामा छ। “लुम्बिनीले धर्म, विचार र जातको भावनालाई माथ गर्नेछ, बुद्ध भगवानको भावना पुर्नउदय हुनेमा हामी आशावादी छौँ, फाउण्डेसनका उपाध्यक्ष स्याओलाई उद्धृत गर्दै रोयटर्सले बेइजिङबाट लेखेको छ।
फाउण्डेसनको हङकङ वानचाईस्थित सम्पर्क कार्यालय स्रोतका अनुसार लुम्बिनी विकासका लागि चीन र अन्य देशबाट २२ अर्ब ५० करोड रुपैयाँ जुटाउने अभियान सुरु भैसकेको छ। परियोजना सफल बनाउने उद्देश्यले दाहाल आफै लगानी जुटाउन सक्रिय रहेको र त्यही क्रममा उनले मलेसिया, सिंगापुर र पछिल्लो पटक चीन भ्रमण गरेको स्रोतको दावी छ। Read the rest of this entry »

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A Buddhist Perspective on Ecological Responsibility

Posted by Ram Kumar Shrestha on June 16, 2011

By John Stanley and David Loy

“The institutions of our society co-arise with us. They are not independent structures separate from our inner lives, like some backdrop to our personal dramas. Nor are they merely projections of our own minds. As collective forms of our ignorance, fears and greed, they acquire their own momentum, enlist our massive obedience, and depend on our collective consent.” –Joanna Macy: World As Lover, World As Self

“Sit, be still, and listen,
For you are drunk,
And we are at the edge of the roof.” –Rumi

The Buddha famously pointed out that our unhappiness is a result of craving. To end suffering, he proposed self-restraint, minimal consumption, sharing and other mindful ways of retraining our acquisitive focus on “I, me, mine.” These practices enlarge our capacity for empathy and contentment, for they recognize our interdependence; what Thich Nhat Hanh calls our “inter-being.” The sense of a self that is separate from the rest of the world is an illusion — indeed, it is our most problematic delusion. The world, as eco-theologian Thomas Berry noted, is not a collection of objects: it is a communion of subjects.

The greed, materialism and alienation from nature that are the hallmarks of our corporate-dominated world are supported by the supine attitude of “democratic” governments, which today are largely controlled by the economic institutions they should be regulating. They share the same worldview, which emphasizes endless economic growth no matter what the long-term consequences may be. This joint “corporatocracy” appears to be unchallengeable, despite the fact that its ecological consequences already include record-breaking droughts, floods, snowstorms, wildfires and tornadoes. Environmental scientist Lester Brown believes that large-scale crop failures are the most likely trigger of a collective awakening. They may create the necessary “social tipping point” that finally motivates us to truly address the ecological crisis. Evidently, nothing less can wake us from collective narcissism.

There will be a variety of hells to pay, in either case. All the energy added to the Earth system by the industrial growth economy since the 1950s has already initiated dangerous climatic and geological transformations. Last month, even The Economist, that darling of conservative business, put the scientific news about the Anthropocene period on its front cover. They were just in time to anticipate the most recent scientific report on the amount of carbon dioxide in our atmosphere. Driven by accelerating emissions from coal-fired industrialization in China and India, last year’s global increase of 1.6 parts per million (ppm) was the highest ever recorded, and took us up to 395 ppm. The “safe” level of atmospheric CO2 that characterized the last 12,000 years — the climatic period that allowed humanity to develop agriculture and civilization — was 350ppm. The current trend of the industrial growth society will be very difficult to stabilize even at 450ppm, the concentration science says would give humanity a 50 percent chance of limiting global warming to a “survivable” 2 degrees Celsius (35.6 degrees Fahrenheit). Does anyone want to fly rough, with an airline that offers a 50 percent chance of arrival? Read the rest of this entry »

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Genocidal war against the Tribal people in India – London Program Report

Posted by Ram Kumar Shrestha on June 14, 2011

Arundhati Roy spoke to an audience of about 500 people at Friends Meeting House in Euston about the War on the People of India by the Indian State on 12th June 2011.

Arundhati’s resistive expression to the murderous activities of the Indian State, support to the public voices and understanding of democracy by external world in Indian context and the reality were very impressive and inspirational. She highlighted with lots of examples that why India cannot be considered as democratic country as army led government Pakistan that time.

She told the audience about her recent speech at School of Oriental and African Studies when she was confronted by a hostile questioner who said she should be thankful she was born in India the world’s largest democracy has if she had been born in China she would be in prison. Read the rest of this entry »

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The Buddha Comes to Sussex

Posted by Ram Kumar Shrestha on June 14, 2011

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Buddhism In America: What Is The Future?

Posted by Ram Kumar Shrestha on June 14, 2011

By Jaweed Kaleem

GARRISON, N.Y. — Backed by the nation’s largest Buddhist magazines and meditation centers, a recent invite-only gathering at an old monastery in this riverside hamlet north of New York City included a guest list of crimson-robed monks of Buddhism’s Tibetan line, tattooed “Dharma Punx,” professors and Japanese-influenced Zen Buddhists that read as a “who’s who” of Buddhism in America.

But the “Maha Council” (maha means “great” in Sanskrit) has created buzz and sparked soul-searching among members of the growing Buddhist religion in the United States for different reasons.

Who speaks for “western Buddhism,” many attendees and observers of last weekend’s event have asked, and how accurately and honestly are elder Buddhists passing on their knowledge to new generations? Read the rest of this entry »

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कपिलवस्तु दिवस अभियानबारे न्यासनल कालेजमा साहित्यिक कार्यक्रम हुने

Posted by Ram Kumar Shrestha on June 14, 2011

कपिलवस्तु दिवस अभियान बिस्व कार्य समितिकी अमेरिका संयोजक श्रीमती लक्ष्मी सिंखडा नेपाल रहनु भएको अबसरमा काठमान्डौको न्यासनल कालेज जानु भै कपिलबस्तु दिवस अभियान बिस्व कार्य समितिका सल्लाहकार डा कबिताराम श्रेष्ठसंग अभियानका गतिबिधिहरुका बारे त्यस कालेजका पदाधिकारीहरुलाई जानकारी दिनु भयो । छलफलका क्रममा कपिलवस्तु दिवस अभियानको बारेमा उक्त कालेजमा निकत भबिस्यमा  साहित्यिक कार्यक्रम गर्ने कालेजको संस्थापना पक्ष सहमत हुनु भएको छ ।

 

 

  

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Five Principles of Panchsheel

Posted by Ram Kumar Shrestha on June 8, 2011

After attaining the enlightenment, Gautam Buddha went to the holy city of Benares and shared his new understanding with other fellows who became his disciples immediately. This was considered as the beginning of the Buddhist community. Till his death, Buddha with his band of disciples spread the gospel of the Dhamma among all the classes comprised of beggars, kings and slave girls.
The Basic Teachings of Buddha which are core of Buddhism are-

Source of Buddha’s Teachings 
The Buddha’s teachings have been reconstructed from stories, found mainly in the Sutta Pitaka. Although some stories describe his miraculous powers, others suggest that the Buddha tried to convince people through reason and persuasion rather than through displays of supernatural power. According to Buddhist philosophy, the world is transient (anicca) and constantly changing; it is also soulless (anatta) as there is nothing permanent or eternal in it. Within this transient world, sorrow (dukkha) is intrinsic to human existence. It is by following the path of moderation between severe penance and self-indulgence that human beings can rise above these worldly troubles. In the earliest forms of Buddhism, whether or not god existed was irrelevant.

Buddhist Teaching of Re-Birth
The Buddha regarded the social world as the creation of humans rather than of divine origin. Therefore, he advised kings and gahapatis to be humane and ethical. Individual effort was expected to transform social relations. The Buddha emphasized individual agency and righteous action as the means to escape from the cycle of rebirth and attain self-realization and nibbana, literally the extinguishing of the ego and desire – and thus end the cycle of suffering for those who renounced the world. According to Buddhist tradition, his last words to his followers were: “Be lamps unto yourselves as all of you must work out your own liberation.” Read the rest of this entry »

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The Revival of Buddhism in the Asian Region: Issues and Prospects

Posted by Ram Kumar Shrestha on June 6, 2011

By Prof. Dr.  Ananda W. P. Guruge

The Splendour and Grandeur that was Buddhism

The discovery of Buddhist artifacts in such far-flung places as Bulgaria, Central Asia, the Philippines, Indonesia and the Maldives testify to the extent to which Buddhism had spread in the Euro-Asian Continents.

According to Rock Edict XIII, Asoka, in pursuit of his policy of Dharmavijaya (Conquest by Righteousness), had sent his Dutas (messengers)  to Hellenic kingdoms of Macedonia, Egypt and Syria in the third century BCE. His inscriptions in Greek and Aramaic were addressed to foreign subjects in the frontiers of Mauryan Empire. One of the missions fielded by Thera Moggaliputtatissa after the Third Buddhist Council was to Greek Realms (Yonaloka). A Greek Thera, Yonaka Dhammarakkhita, led another to Aparanta, the Western Region of the Indian subcontinent. The dialogues of King Menander and Thera Nagasena, as preserved in the Milindapaha, reflect the presence of Buddhism in the Bactrian Empire.

By the third century CE, St. Clement of Alexandria knew enough of Buddhism to write of “Indians that obey the precepts of Boutta, whom, through exaggeration of his dignity, they honour as God.”

That Buddhism was the fountainhead of a multifaceted culture in the Asian Region is evident from the vast treasures of its architectural, artistic, literary, and philosophical heritage of over two millennia. The following speak of the grandeur and glory of this culture:

  • the ancient stupas of India  of Bharhut, Sanchi, Amaravati, and Nagarjunikonda, with their rich sculptural embellishments,
  • the gigantic and innovative Dagabas of Sri Lanka , e. g. Tissamaharama, Seruwila, Ruvanveliseya, Abhayagiriya, Jetavana, Kelaniya, Satmahalprasadaya, Demalamahaseya and Kota Vihara,
  • the spectacular stupas and monasteries of Taxila and Takht-i-Bahi in Pakistan,
  • the exquisite cave sculptures of Ellora in India and Yun-kang and Lun-men in China,
  • the fascinating cave architecture, stone carvings, and paintings of Ajanta, Bhaja, Karle, Nasik, Junnar and Kanheri of India, Kakrak of Afghanistan, Dunhuang, T’rin-lun-shan and Kuang-sheng of China, and Dambulla of Sri Lanka,
  • the magnificent murals of Situlpahuva, Tivanka-pilimage, Yapahuwa, Dimbulagala and Degaldoruwa of Sri Lanka, Tepe Maredjan, Bamiyan, and Begram of Afghanistan, Fundikistan of Central Asia, Yarkand, Khotan in Kashgaria, Aksu, Kizil and Kucha in Kumtura, Sorchuk, Miran, Kocho and Turkan  of Eastern Turkestan,
  • the exquisite miniature stone carvings of the Gandhara school of Buddhist art and its Indian counterpart in Mathura,
  • the stupendous Buddha statues of Bamiyan in Afghanistan, Lashen in China, Sokkurgam in Korea, Galvihara, Aukana, Maligawela, Buduruvagala and Sesseruva of Sri Lanka, and Nara and Kamakura of Japan,
  • the breathtaking monuments of Angkor Wat and Bayenne of Cambodia, Borobudur of Indonesia, Anuradhapura, Polonnaruwa and Kandy of Sri Lanka, Paharpur of Bangaladesh, Shwedagon, Mandalay, Pegu and Pagan of Myanmar, Sukhothai, Chienmai, and Ayutthiya of Thailandand Potala of Tibet,
  • the impressive university complexes of Nalanda, Vikramsila, Odantadapuri, and Valabhi of India, Mahavihara and Abhayagiriya of Sri Lanka, and Drepung, Sera and Shigatse of Tibet,
  • many thousands of Buddhist objects of art in the most prestigious museums of the world, and
  • ever-increasing architectural and artistic creations of the highest aesthetic and technical quality by the expanding Buddhist community of the world today. Read the rest of this entry »

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भारतीय बिस्तारबाद बिरुद्ध लण्डनमा अन्तरराष्ट्रिय कार्यक्रम

Posted by Ram Kumar Shrestha on June 4, 2011

यही जुन १२ तारिखका दिन भारतीय बिस्तारबादद्धारा नेपाल तथा छिमेकी मुलुकहरुमा गरिएका अन्यायपूर्ण हस्तक्षेप र भारतभित्रै पनि भारती जनताद्धारा गरिएका न्यायोचित आन्दोलनका बिरुद्ध गरिएका श्रीन्खलाबद्ध दमनको बिरोधमा लण्डनमा अन्तरराष्ट्रिय कार्यक्रम आयोजना गरिदै छ । उक्त कार्यक्रममा बक्ताका रुपमा भारतकी चर्चित लेखिका तथा उपन्यासकार एबं “The God of Small Things” उपन्यासका लागि १९९७ को बूकर पुरस्कारकी बिजेता अरुनधती रोय, “Imperialism and Proletarian Revolution in 21st Century” का लेखक तथा एनेकपा माओबादी पोलिटब्यूरो सदस्य बसन्त (ईन्द्र मोहन), अमेरिकाको उप्सला कालेजबाट साहित्यमा मानार्थ डक्टरेट उपाधी प्राप्त एबं “Red Star Over India” का लेखक स्वीडेनका डा जान मिर्डाल र क्यानडाबाट इस्ट इण्डिया डिफेन्स कमिटिका महासचिब हरभाजन चीमा हुनुहुन्छ । कार्यक्रममा बक्ताहरुको प्रस्तुति, प्रस्नोत्तर र फिल्म प्रदर्शन हुनेछ ।

 

उक्त कार्यक्रम इण्टरनेशनल क्याम्पेन अगेन्स्ट वार अन पिपुल अफ इण्डिया (ICAWPI) को प्रायोजनमा संयुक्त नेपाली मोर्चा यूरोप (UNF Europe), इण्डियन वर्कर्स एसोशियसन (GB), AFPRISA, TKM, 100FCC, WPRM-Britain, UFSO, CCRC लगायत अन्य संस्थाहरुको आयोजना र कन्फेडेरेशन फ्रम वर्कर्स फ्रम टर्की इन यूरोप (ATIK), प्रगतिशील नेपाली समाज यूके, कपिलबस्तु दिवस अभियान र एण्टी कास्ट डिस्क्रिमिनेशन (ACDA) को सहयोगमा हुन लागेको हो । Read the rest of this entry »

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