David Lundman
Posted April 25, 2015 by David Lundman in Education
The Ailavansha are also called the Chandravansha. Here at p.233 ( it is said "The son of Budha was Pururavas. He married Urvasi, the renowned Deva nymph. Pururavas had six sons. But we are concerned with only two of them, Ayus and Vijaya. Vijaya gave the Adept line of the race and Ayus, the ordinary humanity.
In the line of Vijaya, we find Jahnu, purified by the assimilation of Ganga, Visvamitra, pre-eminently the Rishi of the Rig Veda and one of the seven sages who watch over the destiny of the present Manvantara, Jamadagni, another of the seven sages of our Manvantara and Parasurama one of the coming sages of the next Manvantara.
We have already mentioned the part taken by Visvamitra and his sons in the composition of the Vedic Mantras.
Coming to the line of Ayus, we recognise the forefathers of the Aryan races.
In the short-lived branch through Kshatra-vriddha, we find the Vedic Rishi Gritsamada, his son Sūnaka, the renowned Sounaka, Dirghatamas and Dhanvantari, the promulgator of Ayur-veda.
But the longest history of the Race is through the descendants of Yayati.
King Yayati married Devayani, the daughter of Sukra, the presiding Rishi of the planet Venus, and had by her two sons, Yadu and Turvasu. Sukra is the son of Bhrigu, the Rishi of Mahar Loka. Devayana, is the path leading beyond Triloki, after death."
According to a recent action by students at the prestigious Johns Hopkins University, Chick-Fil-A has been banned from conducting business on the campus due to its alleged past stance against homosexuals.

The students reportedly feel that allowing the chain eatery to be on campus perpetuates “micro aggression” against “visiting prospective and current students, staff, faculty, and other visitors who are members of the LGBTQ community or are allies.” This is obviously a PRE-EMPTIVE attack against a chicken restaurant that (pardon the pun) went aFOUL with the gay worldview. But, there is a curious logic to the attack. The seemingly thin-skinned collegians seem to believe that since heterosexuals have not been oppressed in the past, there is no way we can know just how 'bad' gays have it in life. Unfortunately, there is a fallacy in the argument.

Those who have been marginalized (gays) are the 'victims.' Of past injustices to THEIR 'uniquely' non-traditional lives, there are probably times in which equity did not entirely shine. But now, those marginalized in the past AGAIN (pardon the intended pun) come out as 'victims.' All it takes is a mainstream group (like the feathered fast-food place) to assert its counter-viewpoint against the increasingly visible propaganda put out by homosexual groups and allies, and society is again made aware of this part of the liberal agenda. The status of the marginalized group as 'victims' is reaffirmed as 'new' news. But, even this daisy-chain of possibly disingenuous social protest is beginning to have seen its day. Students at Youngstown State University in Ohio are fighting back against such consciously-created, yet equally awkward messages.

“Signs advocating...a week of 'straight pride' appeared on Ohio's Youngstown State University campus earlier this week. The anonymously posted messages called for students to kick off finals week 'by not annoying the s*** out of everyone about your sexual orientation,' and not 'telling everyone how 'different' you are'." The article and the signs continue.

“'Nobody cares about what you think you are, or what you want to have sex with. We have nothing against your sexual orientation. We just don't give a f***'."

Now, while such messages have been chided as being 'unprofessional in a public educational milieu,' the REACTIONS to such potentially salient messages are indicative of a deep and growing set of DUAL public relations problems the LBG...-whatever community has. While more visibly organizations like the National Socialist Movement solidly espouse the traditional nuclear family (one problem), the fact that these students were ANNOYED by the non-traditional message is another. It's not necessarily that the LIKED the homosexual (and adjoining) lifestyle(s), but rather that there is an evolving undercurrent of young adults who are instead COGNITIVELY RESISTANT to hearing the endless drone of the message.

From a PR standpoint, this is a very bad sign. When an movement begins hearing such 'push-back,' it means that listeners are NOT ENGAGED in considering the original message, because they are sick and tired of HEARING it. At least the NSM routinely gets engaged (and sometimes enraged) push-back. But, maybe this is a 'sign of the times' for the non-traditionalists. While some of us decidedly do not LIKE their message, a growing number curiously don't even want to listen!
1st. Sgt Justin
I saw this bull crap on MSN as soon as I pull up internet Explorer. Big picture pop up of a Blonde women and a negro. It always a blonde women I see this every where from picture frames at stores to just work poster at work. They always show a Blonde woman and a Nig.

I am a white twentysomething woman. I've been dating my wonderful African-American twentysomething boyfriend for two years now. We don't live in a huge city like New York or L.A., but our hometown of Wichita, Kansas is diverse and educated. And still, we've heard just about every sad, ignorant, racist comment about our relationship that's in the human lexicon. Some people mean well and just don't know any better. Some people want to bring us down. If you have a friend who starts dating someone of another race, here are some insulting things they are definitely very sick of hearing.

1. "How do your parents feel about you dating someone outside of your race?"

Wait. Are my parents supposed to be shocked or angry that I am dating a brilliant guy who treats me like a queen? No? OK, then why does the color of his skin matter?

2. "Don't you want your kids to look like you?"

How will my children magically not look like me just because I am dating outside of my own race? They might have a different shade of skin or maybe even a different texture of hair, but maybe they'll have my nose or my build or my smile.
3. "But you look so innocent!"

Oh, so my innocence has been robbed because I am dating someone of another race? Sure, makes total sense.

4. "It's just a phase."

No, dating a man who treats me with respect is not a phase. I hope your ignorance is though.

5. "You're never going to be able to date someone <your race> again once they find out you've dated someone <other race>."

I am not worried about superficial, small-minded people who would be so concerned as to judge me for what race my ex-boyfriend was. Seriously? I don't need people like that in my life anyway; we probably wouldn't get along.
6. Any food-related jokes regarding to the race of their significant other.

No, I do not like hot chocolate just because I am dating an African-American guy. Don't go there. It's not even very original.

7. And any fetish phrases.

No, I am not a snowbunny, nor do I have junglefever.

8. "Once you go black..."

Are we still in third grade where we say stupid things just because it rhymes?
9. "Are you rebelling?" Or, "What did your parents do to piss you off?"

No, I am not rebelling by dating a man who shares the same values as me. My parents are actually pretty happy I'm with a guy who loves me completely, thanks.

10. "But aren't you worried about <insert racist stereotype here>?"

Please tell me you're kidding. Where do people come up with this stuff? If I'm in a relationship with him, I'm obviously not worried.

11. "Someone has daddy issues."

*Sighs really long and loud.* I am dating outside my race because I fell in love with the person I am dating. There isn't some weird formula as to how I ended up here. We are two humans who enjoy the same things in life. And no, I don't have daddy issues.

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