up your dukes old chap, let a hindustani manslave teach you a lesson.

There is no reason to let the beating keep you from your roots and the country that presently contains a lot of them. However, Tariq bin Ziad did burn his boats when he reached Al Andalus and created new roots, from which shoots, buds and blossoms.

That Our guy did not have his safety assured by the BD high commissioner and so couldn't be by his father's side for his last days is awful. However i have never been impressed by the Bdeshi diploclass and wouldn't even ask such a question. Bhai you could have just gone. 

That gruesome event stings for a number of reasons, stigmas and neuroses that can be adapted with our own hands. They cannot be changed with words and petitions and human rights bitching. The media can make money out it though.

Challenging the Bangladesh Air Force to an annual boxing tournament would achieve more than appealing to institutions and societies on the basis of an alien language of fake universalised virtue. I think the boxing tournament is a good thing to do, because our team might beat them. Not that i am offering my fistycuffs, but how else do you make martial forces respect than by challenging them in a field they actually recognise? In the 60s we had pilots and dogfighters of great repute. These chaps at the moment are untested, are far removed from that generation and belong to the weakest regional military of a country effemenised by foreign help.

I see no kudos there.

Those 4-5 air people did not wake up in the morning hoping to beat our bro. Something happened and escalated and there nonangelic side asserted itself. Why else would they treat someone like an enemy MiG29 invading their airspace? That he helped raise so much money that will house and enable cyclone victims recover and built more solid livelihoods is not a factor that occured to these people. They don't know us. They have some foggy idea of a prejudice nurtured in a negative environment. Thats not knowledge.

And the diplo-beaurocratic-political classes. They are not for us either, too busy playing funny games with themselves in the path of fake parochial kudos. Perhaps sometimes we remind them of how they should have turned out, maybe we remind them of the older values nurtured by their murrabis? Maybe we can remind them of wrong turnings taken over the years. 

The Wite british establishment has more influence over them than any of us. 'deradicalisation' is the game in town and there is a 'conditioned fear' of us becoming radically troublesome for desh, which probably means somebody is making economic or political capital.

1 comment:

Anonymous said...

What's the story?