The Great Famine of Madras in 1877, during the dark ages of colonial India, was a catastrophic event that brought untold misery and suffering to the people of the region. The famine, triggered by a combination of factors including prolonged drought, failed monsoons, and widespread crop failure, resulted in widespread starvation, disease, and death.
The British Sanatan Dharmic Alliance organised an event called Freedom of Hindu Beliefs. It was a first of its kind event, bringing together prominent parliamentary figures, community leaders, Hindu rights activists, academics and members of the diverse Hindu community.
Mian Abdul Haq aka Mian Mithu is somebody feared by Pakistan’s minority Hindu communities for he is accused of abducting their girls, often minors, and forcibly converting them to Islam. These girls are also forced to marry Muslim men, including their kidnappers. According to the Hindus, Mithu wields his political power to shield those who kidnap Hindu girls and even influences legal procedures when the victims’ families move courts.
The staff of Pakistan’s RHC cut off the head of the newborn baby in the womb of the Hindu mother and left it inside.
Another investigation by the US-based Network Contagion Research Institute said that “malicious online narratives”, “ethnic hatred” and false reports by Muslims—child kidnapping and attacks on a local mosque—led to unprecedented violence. It also pointed out the role played by supporters of terror organisations Al Qaeda and ISIS in amplifying false information that led to unrest against the Hindus.
Most of these social media claims were found to be false by the local police.