Day 430 | 16 March 2016 | From Ratangarh to Shahbad | The Walk of Hope 2015-16

  • Reception at Ladwa Road -Shahabad Kurukshetra
  • An expanse of mustard - New Grain Market
  • Red chillies at the New Grain Market -Shahabad
  • Inside the Markandeswar temple - Shahabad
  • Sri M at the Institute of Management Studies - Kurukshetra University
  • Satsang at the Institute of Management Studies - Kurukshetra University
Yesterday being a rest day, the padayatris made the best use of it – catching up with sleep, washing, shopping and looking up places of interest. The evening turned out to be eventful with Sri M and the yatris visiting the tomb of Sheik Cheheli, the Bhadrakali temple and the Sthanivishvara Siva temple nearby.

The Journal Of Hope Archive

The main tomb belongs to Sufi Abd-ur-Rahim Abdul-Karim Abd-ur-Razak, popularly known as Sheikh Cheheli. He was a Qadiriyya Sufi master of Mughal Prince Dara Shikoh. Historians opine that had Dara Shikoh, eldest son of Shah Jahan, become the Emperor instead of his younger brother and killer Aurangzeb, the history of India would have been different. So pious and Akbar-like was the learned prince, that the country would not have disintegrated like it did after the death of Aurangzeb. Dara Shikoh's reverence for his master is visible in the care with which the building has been decorated. The only Shaktipeeth in Haryana, the Bhadrakali temple was the next stop for the padayatris. Sri M performed Arati and distributed Prasad to the yatris. It is said that the right ankle of Sati fell at this spot, making it a shaktipeeth. It is believed that the mundan ceremony of Sri Krishna was performed here and that the Pandavas prayed here for success in the Mahabharata war. Sthanivishvara Siva temple is an ancient temple, rebuilt by the Marathas after Nahmus Ghazni destroyed it. Sri M and padayatris took part in an elaborate puja here before returning.The day's walk terminated at the Markandeshwar temple. Here Siva is depicted protecting his devotee Markandeya by taking on Yama who had arrived to take his life. After darshan, the yatris had lunch before returning to Neelkanthi. The yatris visited University of Kurukshetra for the second time in three days, this time on invitation by the Institute of Management Studies. It was a pleasant surprise to many that Dr Brijesh, one of the National Coordinators of the Manav Ekta Mission, is an alumnus of this Institute. In one of the longest Satsangs of the yatra, Sri M spoke to an audience comprising students, staff, alumni and padayatris. After being introduced by the Director of the Institute, Sri M thanked all present and began, "Sometimes a funny thing happens, (however) you did not make that mistake. People introduce me saying 'he has one wife and two children', afraid that I might have some more (laughs). But Director Ma'am said wife and two children, thank you Ma'am. We will stick to English for today's talk because I come from the South and my Hindi isn't great but I can manage. Right up from Karnataka when I ask people which language I should speak, they say speak in Hindi. I'm so used to Hindi now that I hope I haven't forgotten English. When we come to colleges like yours I speak in English. I think it's okay. First of all, it's an Institute of Management, and I was introduced as a saint, a religious person and so on. People say so but I think I'm like you. Neither am I a sanyasi, nor do I wear special robes, I'm dressed like you. I'm more interested in religiosity than religion. This is a very special country, as today we have more than 23 languages, so many dialects, so many religions, so many ideologies, so many creeds, so many climatic conditions together in one place. You go to some part of the world - you'll either see lots of desert or lots of mountains. But, in India, you get mountain, desert, sea, everything here. It's a very unique country.” “First, I'll talk a little about the yatra after that we'll come to a subject, which I don't know much. Though I don't think there's any subject including management that is not linked with human beings. Of course, human beings are the main and the most important part of anything, engineering, technology, whatever it is. So, we'll come back to that in my own way. This walk was undertaken from Kanyakumari on the 12th of January 2015. Now we've covered around 6000 Km almost and it's a padayatra. We have to cover almost 1200 Km before we teach Srinagar in Kashmir. We plan to go from here into Punjab after going to Chandigarh and then to Pathankot, Jammu and then from Jammu to Srinagar. We hope to reach Srinagar by the 30th of April or the 1st of May as per schedule, if we're allowed to walk from Jammu to Kashmir without major mishaps. Even if there are mishaps, we are determined to walk.” “India is such a unique nation; so let's prevent it from being broken into pieces by vested interests. I intentionally say vested interest because I don't think there is any individual in this country who would want to break up this country; nobody belonging to any religion, any ideology. We personally believe that when there's a communal riot, or some other riot - you know how it was some time back in Haryana - these are façades that are put in front but look deep and you'll find there's some selfish interest. We believe that this nation has to stick together. We cannot afford for this nation to break in the name of religion, caste, creed, and community. For that, we need to live in peace and brotherhood. We should understand that first we are human beings and citizens of this great country where people have lived together for ages, in peace. People have come from all over the world, belonging to different religions, even those who have been driven out of their own country like the Parsis. They have been welcomed with open arms. Now, we have a great nation that combines everything. Look at the Parsis; today Tata is one of the biggest names. Those who are interested in management should know this. I don't have to tell you. So, we welcome everybody.” “The idea of this walk is that it remains the same and doesn't change into narrow ideological structures. I think we have done a little bit. Because one person (is) walking from Kanyakumari to Kashmir, I don't know if it can change the whole problem. Some seeds have been sown, especially in the minds and hearts of young people. It's possible that we might have committed mistakes in our generation but you, who are young, you should remember that when we plant the seeds of Manav Ekta that we are human beings, we are Indians, we are one, you are the citizens in whose hands the future of this country is. If you think about it, and discuss it with your neighbours and your friends, then I'm fully hopeful that we'll definitely be a wonderfully well-knit country and it needs to be because there's no other country like this country in the world. In 20 years, I hope that even economically we move further ahead even of China. That's in your hands. If you say yes, it can be done. If you willy-nilly say maybe, then it probably won't work. Look at our walk. Who would have thought a mad man will walk from Kanyakumari to Kashmir. You know how many kilometers, nearly 8000 Km. When I first thought about it, people thought I was completely crazy - that I can't (do this) but we have. We have a few more kms left. There's nothing that can't be done. So, young people here should understand that. If you have an idea, if you have the will, there's definitely a way.” “Having talked a little bit about the walk - I don't know if this is relevant in management - but based on my experience, I think the first thing that one should understand be it management, science, dialectics or whatever, one should learn the art of listening before we talk. Listening is so important. I understand many prominent people have come and talked here, I saw the pictures. I'm not a businessman; I've not built a business empire. But I believe that to build a human empire is as important as it is to build a business empire.” “When you learn the principles of integrity, truthfulness, one-pointedness and do not accept defeat, whatever obstacles one faces, I think that's the beginning, first of managing life and two of managing enterprise. I think one who cannot manage his life cannot manage an enterprise. You can't have a discussion if you dislike somebody, because he's dressed in a certain way or because he belongs to a certain religion or you don't like the way he talks or you don't like his theories, you cannot have a dialogue. A dialogue is so important to understand and for that, the first step is listening. You know The Bhagavad Gita, which, of course, everybody believes was preached. I won't say preached because when you say preached it becomes a religious text, I'll say taught. I consider it is above any formal religion. When The Bhagvad Gita was taught, they say it was taught in Kurukshetra. It is very clear; the Gita describes itself as a dialogue. 'Iti sri bhagatav gita su, upanishadsu brahmavidyayam, yoga shastre,Sri Krishna Arjuna samvade, (it's a Samvaad between Krishna and Arjuna). Of course, Arjuna says less and Krishna says more. Most chapters begin with 'Sri Bhagavan Uvaacha'. That's because Arjuna has understood that he knows less and Krishna knows more, so therefore he should listen. Even after listening, you'll see throughout the chapters that he has doubts. When he asks a doubt, Krishna doesn't say 'shut up and sit down'. He tries to explain from the beginning, again and again. This is the complete set up for a dialogue. When Krishna says control your mind and fix it in your heart, Arjuna says it's easier to control the mind than thought.” “‘You say control my mind, how am I to control my mind?’ This is not an argument, this is a discussion. There's a difference between an argument and a discussion. Argument is 'I think I'm right', you think you're right and both of us are clashing trying to see who wins. This is an argument. A discussion is when we are two good friends sitting on a bench in the garden and we want to look at a problem and we say let's look at it. This is a discussion or a 'charcha'. A charcha whether, it's over water or Chai pe, it's a charcha. It means you sit down and have a dialogue. For a dialogue, when you meet people, keep aside your prejudices and listen. What happens is, most times when we listen, we spend 50% of our energy comparing. I'm saying something and somebody has listened to the Gita from let's say Swami Chinmayananda, then the idea of that comes into the mind and I start comparing and saying he said this, he said this. So what happens is one is not listening fully. Half our mind is in the analysis of what we know. To understand something new, what one needs to do is put aside all that one knows. The biggest problem is that ‘I know’. The best teacher is one who starts with the idea that I don't know, let me find out, let me figure out. Then you sit at the level of the student and both of us have a dialogue and we move forward and try to understand.” “Management, I think, according to the ancient principle of this country, is not only to do with material success but also to do with how one manages one's life. If you have everything in the world and have no peace and happiness, it doesn't mean anything. Why do people go to a fakir who sits under a tree, who has a begging bowl to eat food? People go in expensive cars and bow down to him and ask. What are people asking for? One would think they have everything. But peace of mind is not there. So if you have an organization, even if you're making profit after profit, people soon leave if they are not happy. In the beginning it will go on, but the people who work with you are no less than you, they are as much as you. If that value isn't given, very soon it will dwindle down because everyone likes to feel that he or she is important. Nobody wants to be put down.” “I travel a lot abroad to universities, to business organisations; I confess first that I'm not a businessman. I deal with the business of life. That's what I tell people. I met a very important industrialist in West Germany and I was introduced to his son. So I asked him, 'Are you the CEO or the director of the company', he said, 'No sir, I'm working in the factory as a supervisor'. I said, 'What? Your father is the chairman and the managing director; you're working in the company as a supervisor in the assembly line? The father said, 'Sir, that is the problem; if I put him in as the CEO right now, he will know nothing'. He has to learn. He learns from the level of the supervisor in the assembly line and then comes up. When the man from the assembly line comes and tells him 'Sir, this is the problem', he knows exactly what the problems are.” “The message is, to learn, first you have to keep away your ego. You should understand that there are many things that you know and there are many things you don't know. I've written an autobiography, some of the chapters are unbelievable. So I always tell people, 'read the book and put away the chapters that are unbelievable, read the rest and if you get something out of it, good!’ Please understand that there are many things on this earth that we don't know of. There may exist many things, which we have to understand. The moment you reject, you're finished. We, in the spiritual world, believe that the moment I say that I know everything all learning ceases, and we are dead. There is no movement after that. If I say I know something, may be, but let me know more, there are many more things, this world is wide, there is so much knowledge, we cannot expect to know everything all at once. It goes step by step.” “The other thing is, it requires a great deal of effort to succeed in something. If you give up early enough saying it cannot be done, then it's a failure. You know today that when we flick a switch, light will come. Who invented the electric bulb? Thomas Alva Edison. Do you know that before the first successful bulb was invented, he failed 99 times. So, the 100th time he invented the bulb. If he had given up the second or the third time, we would not have had a bulb. Today, we do not know, we flick the switch and it comes on. The other thing is, when Thomas Alva Edison was talking to a group of journalists, they said, ‘Sir, you must be having so much inspiration, that all these ideas come into your mind and become products’. Because he wasn't just a pure scientist; he was a man with a scientific mind, he was a technologist. Technology is putting pure science into use. When he was asked this, he said something very interesting. He said, ‘It's only 1% inspiration and the rest is perspiration’. Hard work is required; you can't sit in the armchair and work out things. Those who are engineers should actually be in the workshop in their overalls. You can theorize but theory cannot be proved until it's put into practice. So, I always keep reminding our padayatris, that Manav Ekta is a good theory but we are perspiring for 6000 Km. Without perspiring, nothing will come out of it.” “Last, I'd like to say something. Then, if you have any questions I'd be happy to discuss it. Not for a long time but for a while. Since you're management students, you know that the earliest inventor of the motorcar was Henry Ford. Do you know that Henry Ford was not an Engineer, he had not studied any automobile engineering but he had invented the car. So once, in a case he was brought before the court, the judge asked him intentionally to make fun of him, ‘Mr. Henry Ford, how much do you know about Automobile Engineering?’. He said, ‘Sir, I do not know much about automobile engineering. I don't need to know much about automobile engineering. But I know something called Human Engineering. If I press a button, I'll have ten experts on automobiles lined up before me. So, I manage human beings’.” “This is something you need to understand if you're from a management institute; a manager does not go into the nitty gritty although he studies. He makes people who are experts come together and work. To get them together, you must be on equal terms with them. Apart from talking at conferences and so on, don't forget to invite them on your birthday or marriage or whatever comes across. Be very personal because a personal touch is the most important tool in keeping people together. People think that I'm like Ma'am said, 'a spiritual Guru’ and so on, I'm always quite down to earth and very personal with people who are with me. I don't sit on a throne and I don't expect people to crawl before me. If I don't like it myself, why would I get others to do it? Somebody shakes your hand; it's good to shake it. This is the message I'd like to give you plus when you deal with people, people are not in the same mood at all times. Sometimes, somebody maybe angry, quite possible they had a fight at home with the wife or the husband or whatever and you come to a class, that is not the right time to give new ideas. So, one should learn to talk to people.” “The Gita is a perfect example. Wherever Arjuna gets tired or depressed - nowadays depression is a very common word. Honestly I never get depressed. Oppressed maybe, but not depressed, Krishna calls him by great titles like 'Mahabaho', 'the mighty armed one' - great example in management. And wherever Arjuna is speaking too much, he says 'O Partha, I thought you were a wise man, what has happened to you?’ See how it is adjusted, depending on the mood in which Arjuna is, because Krishna is a great strategist. He knows how to get people together and what to do. Maybe he didn't do it as a strategy but as a practical strategy. Being a person of a wide understanding of human nature, I think he knew how to handle it. So, to conclude, I would say, that the most important part of management is human management. If we know how to manage ourselves, we can manage a whole industry or if you know how to manage yourself, you can manage other people. It's so important. When you have a dialogue, have an open dialogue with no prejudice, thinking that both of us who are in the dialogue, will arrive at a solution not saying you're right and I'm wrong but a co-operative effort. This is the meaning of the great Sanskrit shloka with which I want to end today.” Om Saha Nau-Avatu | Saha Nau Bhunaktu | Saha Viiryam Karavaavahai | Tejasvi Nau-Adhiitam-Astu Maa Vidvissaavahai | Om Shaantih Shaantih Shaantih || Note the words 'Saha' which means you and me. May we be protected, may we be nourished, may our Tejas increase. 'Ma vid vishavahai' - may we not quarrel with each other. Thank you!” ----------------------------- Sri M then took a few questions from the students. Q: The Padayatra must have been a very long journey. What were the most difficult challenges during this journey? A: A lot of effort, difficult of course, because we are walking. It has been a long journey though we do not walk the whole day. So, we walk half day and in some states, in most states, people feed us much more than we normally eat at home. A few of us, especially in Uttar Pradesh and Haryana, have put on weight! But, we have walked in the hot sun, rain, cold and in Jammu and Kashmir, we might have snow as well. Now, look at me, I am 67 years old. Do I look tired! No. This means it is not the body but the idea and inspiration that matters. I can tell you there are people in their thirties who told me ‘I don't think I can do this’. But, let me tell you, if you tell yourself you can, you will do it. I can show you many who have done it. Let me show you one example, Sir, can you stand up? (80-year-old Cmdr Ravindranath stands up to deafening applause). This is Commodore Ravindranath who used to fly sorties from the deck of INS Vikrant. Vikrant has been scrapped now. He turned 80 when we passed Pune. Not one day does he put his hand down, he holds the Tricolour! (more applause). Inspiration... because of inspiration, perspiration! I am not supposed to ask him ‘are you walking up to Kashmir', because he says 'don't ask me that'. We have passed through all that. One thing I feel is that most people in the country understand the concept for which we are walking because many have done it before; this is nothing new. The other day we visited a Gurudwara in Haryana somewhere…. yes, in Karnal, there was a map on the wall - a map showing the route taken by Guru Nanak Sahib. I look at our map and it is so small. I don't know where Nanak Sahib has walked. If you go to Sri Lanka, he has gone there, Afghanistan, he has reached there, Mecca, Netherlands, I don't know…that too in those days when the facilities were not there. We have a toilet van following us, a van with a 'bawarchi' following us. I don't think he had anything except Mardana playing the Rhabab. So, it is amazing how he did it. We are trying our best. Thank you.” Q: I was walking this way and saw the vehicle with 'Manav Ekta' written on it. That's why I came here. I salute your attempt but want to ask you a question if you won't feel bad. Your effort is to make everybody one, but differentiation is the nature of the universe, Sir. How can you make Ambani and me the same? People are different, that's why some people work and some people rule. Nothing can be done about it, as it is nature's law. A: Now, you have asked a question and answered it yourself. What is there for me to say? A discussion is possible only if people are ready to listen. Now, I will tell you my definition of Manav Ekta. We are all born of our mothers' wombs, Ambani or you or whoever. True? And where do we go after death? To this earth, may it be a ‘qabristan’ or ‘shamshan’. So, we are basically one, right? Thirdly, when I was born, if I had been dropped at the house of a Hindu or a Christian or a Muslim, I would have (been) named accordingly and reared accordingly. I would still be a human being irrespective of how I was brought up, right? Yes, I will be a human being. Why? It is so since ‘anger’ that is inside all human beings, I have; humans cry, I also cry; they laugh, I also laugh. So, we are all human beings. Politics differ; ideologies differ. Now, can we live together, given our differences? You are right. We are all different, but otherwise, how can you differentiate ‘you’ from ‘me’? Suppose, someone falls sick and is taken to a hospital and there is need for a blood transfusion, will they ask for Hindu blood or Christian blood? No, the doctor will ask for his blood group. Basically it is blood that is within all of us. Groups differ, but everyone's blood has red blood cells, white blood cells etc, etc. It is the same. Ideologically we may be different, it is OK. Thus, we are all human beings and given our differences, is it possible to live together without fighting and violence? This is all I say. Now, if you ask if Manav Ekta is possible, this is a 'Walk of Hope', efforts have to be put in and we are doing it. Now, I want to tell you, you are young, I am 67 years old and have had more experiences than you would have had. Don't tell that 'Manav Ekta' is not possible. Q: Do you mean to say that Manav Ekta does not exist now? A: If it exists in the true sense, there will not be any violence between humans in the name of religion, ideologies, caste, creed etc. Once it happens, it becomes extremely difficult. So our effort is to never let any such thing happen. The effort is to sow a seed in youngsters' hearts that violence that happens in the neighborhood is as bad as violence that happens in our own household. Q: How did you get this idea of Manav Ekta? A: This idea has been with me from childhood. Every time, something used to happen in the name of religion, I used to think about it, long and hard. But I never did anything about it, doubting as to who would listen to me. Finally, when I turned 66, I thought I would not be able to do it again. So I started, knowing pretty well that it is not an easy thing to do. The young man who spoke today had a different opinion, which is fine. But, the idea is not to change anyone's opinion but to accept it. Despite having differences of opinion, never forget that we are all human beings. Let us not harm anybody. In my opinion, in a democracy, if you don't have difference of opinion, it is not a democracy. If you force everybody to think on the same lines, it will become a dictatorship. Take violence. Don't take law into your hands. I especially become sad when those who are supposed to protect us turn violent. Where do we go for justice, to the court? Now, suppose, you go to the court and the lawyers beat you up. Where will the public go? These problems can be sorted out only if young people take up these issues. I don't belong to any political party, nor am I going to stand for elections. Someone in Haryana asked me whether I am going to contest elections after completing the walk like Arvind Kejriwal. I have no interest in it. That's their job. I am not telling that there should not be politics, but that's not our job. A country is ruled by the people living in it and not by people sitting on top. They are elected. So, if we all decide to change, nobody can do a thing about it. Thank you. Q: Sir, we say ‘Saha Nau-Avatu’ but when we are living with anti nationals, how is this possible? A: No, please don't tell at your young age that it is not possible! It is not possible to ram your philosophy down someone's throat. The idea is to bring the others to the discussion table and gently present your views, not telling that they are like that and will never change. Q: You have passed through many regions and, in those places, do you practise what you are advising or do you just tell them how to go about this? A: Wherever we go, we have discussions with people and we draw up a plan as to what needs to be done. We tell them that we will come back after the walk. There are places where we have cleaned toilets, just to teach them that what needs to be done. That is the advantage of going to a village, walking. Nowadays, you drive into a village in a posh car and the first thing the villagers think is that, 'look he has come to grab our land!' But, if you go walking, they will treat you as one of them. We list out their grievances and try to solve them. Whatever is left, we tell them that we will return and address them. Q: Sir, you said you never get depressed. But you also say that when ‘Manav Ekta’ gets disturbed, you get depressed. How is that? A: (Joining the laughter of the audience) Depression has different meanings at different times. Yes, I do get disturbed on occasions, but that doesn't mean that I shut myself up in a room and refuse to come out and eat. I am also a human being and at times I do get dejected, yeah I get dejected, that is a better word. Sometimes, you feel dejected but you need not be depressed. Now, maximum medication is available for depression. Q: Birds and air have no barriers, but we humans have locked ourselves up in different countries. Have we gained by this or lost? A: Lost by this. I will tell you a story. Don't take it seriously as this is about a smuggler. There was a notorious smuggler in Mumbai, Haji Mastaan. I was with the ISKCON for sometime in Mumbai. That was the time when their big temple was coming up. They were looking for donations and it was well known that Haji Mastaan would give donations to mosques, temples, and churches. Since he was from the South, I was asked to go with the group to request for some donation from him. We went to his house in Mahim and were told to wait. It was a great experience and I should write about it sometime. After a while, he came and served us tea. He asked me my name and I told him. He asked what I was doing in ISKCON. I told him that I had come to study about the 'Gaudiya Sampradaya'. He asked where I was from and whether I knew Tamil. He agreed to give a donation and his assistants brought a huge bundle of cash - two lakh rupees in hundred rupee notes! There were no 1000s or 500s then! When asked what name the receipt is to be made, he said 'not required', as it was all black money. Before leaving, I asked him whether smuggling was not a crime and why he was engaged in it. He spoke to me in Tamil. He asked ‘Who does this world belong to?’, ‘God’, I replied. ‘Who has divided this world into different countries?’ I said’ Human beings’. ‘Then, when I am taking goods from one place in God's world to another place, over artificial barriers created by man, why should I pay duty? Therefore, I smuggle them. Really, I am a business man yet people call me a smuggler.’ I agreed that his was an unbeatable logic but asked him why the goondaism, beating up, killings etc. He said they were all 'incidental expenses'! Thus, an ideal situation should be like what he said, one world without boundaries and all that, but it has already been divided. We have to be practical and go by it. I was at Wagah when I observed dogs, cats, birds etc cross the border without any problem. But, we can't do it. Vedas say Loka Samastha Sukhino Bhavanthu'. Let the whole world be in 'sukha', not any particular place. But what to do? It has become like this and we have to move as per the rules laid down. But, still we have to understand that all human beings are one. Thank you. Q: I want to ask about The Bhagavad Gita. In Gita the Lord is exhorting Arjun to resort to violence. If he had wanted, he could easily have avoided the war using discussion and dialogue as you said and prevented bloodshed. I would like to have your view on this. A: Please understand that The Bhagavad Gita is a philosophy about Ahimsa. A situation arose which necessitated a war. The war that is being talked about is a 'dharma yuddha', a war fought to uphold justice. But, in Gita, great importance has been given to Ahimsa. So, for ordinary people and for all situations, this example cannot be cited. Two countries might, due to some reasons, end up in war. But, two people fighting and taking law into their hands are different. To take something, which has been said for a particular purpose and use it elsewhere is wrong. Also, in order to protect Dharma, Arjuna had to be advised to fight. We also consider Sri Krishna to be Paramatma. So, I cannot question his decision. Thank you. Q: How to overcome hatred? A: For that, I alone cannot do anything, I understand. But, when we meet people we try to keep them together and try to make them understand there's no prejudice among us. You are right, youngsters don't think about these matters. We are the people who might have committed mistakes. I say this at every gathering and every place where it matters. This is a democracy, so there might be difference of opinion, there might be demands, but there's no need for violence. I would say that if you eliminate violence, every moment would be better. We have to get over prejudice of course. But, first let's tackle the violence. I think we should be able to open a dialogue, across the table rather than destroy public property. When I say public property - it's not the government's, it's our property. So, we should first think of that. The other thing is a long judicial reformation; it's not easy to break it in a day or two. But an attempt should be made to make people understand that it's of no use. This is all that we can do and I think since the future generation is going to be the young, I think India will soon have more youth than old. I think things will improve as these people go on. That's my great hope and dream. That these youngsters will solve the problems because by the time they become older, our whole generation would have disappeared. ---------------------------------------------

No comments yet.

Leave a Comment

Let us know your thoughts on this.