Gandhi did not let anyone walk through his mind with their dirty feet

Dear Editor,

GANDHI warned, “I want freedom of the full expression of my personality. You can chastise me, you can torture me, you can even destroy this body, but you will never imprison my mind. ”The world laughs at you when you’re happy but you cry alone when you’re sad. Such is the fragility of companionship and a piece of compassion. The grandeur of Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi is a reason for all seasons and the son of the soil that managed to secure the respect and response of the powerful British Empire. During the 19th century, the world used slave ship equipment and indentured labor, to commute to exploit a wealth of colonial dangers. This enrichment provided the luxury and comfort of the White masters to grow in value material at the expense of the wretched poor, suffering and sinking at the bottom of destiny. As they fouled and waxed in blood, sweat and tears, a sharp whip penetrated the dignity of skin, flesh and bone of human dignity. The cry for freedom and equality went unnoticed and drowned out by the contort of mind of greed, corrupt intelligence of blindness and brute ego pride, power and dominance, until the roar of a lion in the land of name and fame led to the rise of refusing to be intimidated by the weakness of fear and cowardice.

Gandhi noted, “Strength does not come from physical ability. It comes from an irresistible will. ”The beginning of the end of discourtesy birthed with the fragility of a soft-spoken representative of truth overcame lies and, the delicacy of a thin, clumsy defender, fought with a weapon of non-violence. He offended war invaders with his peace mission, participated in the march for justice and thundered in a soothing voice of chaotic silence. There was no discrimination for discrimination and no exemption for admission. Mahatma justified his significant presence when the world continues to bow to his resilience and, mankind forever accepts its principles and practice as universal teachings.
As the world turns, the philosophy of life superimposes, “Everything here happens for a reason.” As the universe stars the birth of Mahatma K. Gandhi, Indira Gandhi and Rajiv Gandhi, Guyanese pay obedience to the death of Walter A. Rodney and Joshua R. Ramsammy. Gandhi said, “Terrorism and fraud are weapons not of the strong, but of the weak.” The holy books remind us not to murder.

Victims of circumstances brought the demise of Martin L. King Jr., John F. Kennedy and Robert F. Kennedy and Guyanese cannot forget Vincent Teekah, Oswaldene Walker and Shirley F. Ridley. Gandhi thought, “There is a higher court than the court of justice and that is the court of conscience. It replaces all other courts. ”The good books highlight that you won’t commit adultery. Nations learn from the appearances of Abraham Lincoln, Julius Caesar and Malcolm X, while Guyanese tremble at the farewells of Father Malcolm Drakes and Satyadeow S. Sawh. Gandhi learned, “It’s easy to stand in a crowd but it takes courage to stand alone. When you’re right, you don’t need to be angry. When you’re wrong, you have no right to be angry. ”The books of peace and justice set out the reason for not bearing false evidence.

The brutal departure of Sheikh M. Rahman, Benazir Bhutto and Alexander Litvinenko remains significant. How can Guyanese overlook the death of Kowsilla (Alice), cousins ​​Henry and Haresh Singh? Gandhi was astonished, “An eye for an eye will only make the whole world blind. There are two days in the last year that we cannot do anything, then and tomorrow. Changing the world is not our greatest capacity as human beings, but changing ourselves. So be the change you are trying to create. “The books we swear by demand that we should not lie or steal.
Paying with their lives for making a difference by speaking out were John Lennon, Pope John Paul 11 ​​and Jamal Khashoggi. Guyanese will remember the massacre in Lusignan and Bartica and, the 1962-1964 crisis. Gandhi pointed out, “The world is big enough to meet everyone’s needs, but it will always be too small to satisfy everyone’s greed. When I despair, I remember that through history, the way of truth and love has won. There have been oppressors and murderers and for a while, they seem insurmountable, but in the end, they always collapse… .. think about it, always! ”The Savior’s books we turn to testify that we should not always hide our neighbor’s possessions and speak the truth.

Gandhi philosophized, “Relationships are based on four principles: respect, understanding, acceptance and appreciation.” Gandhi explained that there is nothing like “Gandhisim”. He can be remembered by his teachings about him, he was very wary of those whose words do not match their actions. He believed in good behavior, actions and attitude of a sincere person and in prayer. While God has no religion, Gandhi reflected on a time thief who realizes man from God, namely: desire and desire; wrath and anger; greed and envy; fraud and attachment; false ego and excessive pride. Gandhi’s meaningful purpose is engulfed in, “An ounce of practice is worth more than tons of preaching.” Indira Gandhi warned the world to be aware of ministers who can do nothing without money and those who want to do everything with money. While in office, many stained their hands with blood, sinned their souls for power, caused chaos and disorder, violated the rights of the disadvantaged and governed with a fist of vice. Today, they forget the simple lesson of not being a traitor of God to please the whole world. As we project and reflect on Mahatma Gandhi’s passing, remember his parting words, “I will not let anyone walk through my mind with their dirty feet.”

Jai Lall