Lost Years of the RSS is a historical analysis of the events that have shaped the Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh (RSS) in its 85 years of existence. Written from an insider's perspective, this in-depth work critically analyzes the major turning points in the history of RSS from the viewpoint of both a follower and an opponent, while digging deep into its socio-political history.
Beginning with the political ethnography of the RSS, the book charts the organization's growth over time—from the Partition, the first ban, the Golwalkar and Deoras periods, the demolition of Babri Masjid, to the present, when the original principles of the Sangh have been forgotten, leading to the current decadence within the organization.
The author concludes with suggestions for a way forward for the RSS, wherein the lessons learned from the past can be put to use and the original values can be reinstated. At the heart of the book is the author's implicit desire to contradict the current media representations of the Sangh and portray the RSS as what it was actually meant to be.
Chapter 9: The Unipolar World and the RSS' Response
The Unipolar World and the RSS' Response
The quick collapse of Communism is the one of the greatest wonders of the 20th century. Ironically, according to Milovan Djilas (1969), Martial Tito's vice premier, the new physics of Einstein, Plank and other physicists had already formed the weapon that destroyed the physical, theoretical and materialistic basis of Marxism. The idea of Communism rose rapidly, became the noble creed for progress, social justice and human emancipation. It was accepted with a passion by half the world in a very short time post Marx, Engels and Lenin. The spread of Islam required a much longer timeframe and more violent struggle than Marxism before it was finally established. The Muslim stranglehold on irrelevant ...