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MySikhSense.com
Dialogue for those who dare.
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One Skin, Different Perspectives
"There needs to be a conversational relationship
between white eyes and colored eyes in America."


White Eyes                              Colored Eyes

My Sikh Sense
By M.S.S. Hari Singh Bird Khalsa


Hari Singh BIrd Khalsa

An interesting conversation between two Sikh friends

Sat Nam. Here's an interesting conversation about diversity between two Sikh friends, one of whom requested that I share with you.

WHITE EYES If anyone attended Summer Solstice 2015, or travels around the U.S. there is plenty of diversity all around us. Always has been, always will be.

COLORED EYES Really? After 45 years, there's only one African American family in 3HO/Sikh Dharma. Siri Chand Singh and Lakhmi Chand Singh are the only two African American young men who were born and grew up as Sikhs. I challenge you to show me how this demonstrates real diversity.


Siri Chand and Lakhmi Chand at Summer Solstice 2015

M.S.S. Krishna Kaur is a Sikh woman of color who teaches in Africa. Where are the African Sikhs or even her Kundalini Yoga students at Summer or Winter Solstice Sadhana? S.S. Gurujodha Singh is a Sikh man of color. How many other people of color are there, and are they in proportionate numbers?

If there is diversity in the Caribbean, and in Mexico and South America, how many attend U.S. events? Maybe, like Europe, 3HO should have a Latin American and an African Kundalini Yoga Solstice Sadhana gathering?

You say, diversity "always has been". Where? S.S. Sat Hanuman Singh has taught in prisons where there are people of color, many African Americans. M.S.S. Hari Singh (Bird) has taught in prisons. M.S.S. Krishna Kaur teaches in prisons. Anyone else?

Of all the images coming from Ram Das Puri this Summer Solstice 2015, of the 1500 in attendance, only a handful are people of color. How come? Where is the diversity of which you speak. How open and diverse do you think people of color, especially African Americans, perceive 3HO/Sikh Dharma to be? How welcome do you suppose they feel? When we teach Guru Nanak Dev's message of pluralism, can they reconcile what they see with what we teach?

WHITE EYES No fear here! Just completely enjoying all our summer events and living my bliss! Sure, there is always work to be done.

COLORED EYES While you are living your bliss, human beings are being murdered and many Sikhs like Sikh Coalition, Valerie Kaur, the Oak Creek Sangat are showing solidarity with the Emmanuel A.M.E. Church congregation in Charleston, SC.

Sikh Dharma is NOT a sub-sect of Sikhi. We, who have committed to the Dharma of Guru Nanak Dev through Guru Gobind Singh ji, have an obligation to reach out, not just to look good once a year on Peace Prayer Day, but whenever compassion and love are needed by anyone, especially those who are oppressed.

I am asking the Sangat to stretch more, and grow more. I'm a minister, a parent, and a grandparent. I've been in this lifestyle for almost 45 years. I want us to do what our Teacher asked of us. My view is from my experience, and although it sounds judgmental to you, I really mean to probe issues of diversity in which Sikh Dharma is not fully engaged.

"Question: Are you looking at the issue of diversity through
white eyes or through colored eyes? Think about it."

"Discourse about racism is not meant to stir up feelings of guilt.
Discourse is meant to drive people to action against injustice.
Question is, are we mature enough to sit down and discuss
issues of diversity, including religion, gender and race?"



 

More MySikhSense.com

                                          

                                 

See SensitivitySummit.com. See Desmond Tutu's Plea To Israel.
See The Homeless Banned And Jailed In 'Christian' America.
See Let's Have 'The Race Conversation' For Real, This Time.
See More Diversity Dialogues. See Institutionalized Racism.

See Required Reading. See Recommended Reading.
See Why Are White Tantra Yoga Classes So 'White'?

See Islamic Extremism vs Christian Extremism.

See A Native American's Thanksgiving Rebuke.
See What White People Need To Know.

See Americans Need To Pay Attention.
See What's Wrong With This Picture?
See A Case Of Unjust Enrichment.
See A Classic Case of Tribalism.
See What Tribalism Looks Like.
See Guidelines For Facilitators.
See For The People Of Color.
See What Is White Privilege?
See KRI Needs To Go To Jail.
See Jon Stewart On Racism.
See The Ubuntu Philosophy.
See TheMahanTantric.com.
See Example of Tribalism.

See ACT For Diversity.
See Comments Con.
See Comments Pro.

See Obama 43 To 1.
See My Main Point.
See Definitions.
See Questions.

My Sikh Sense
By M.S.S. Hari Singh Bird Khalsa


Hari Singh BIrd Khalsa

What about Security at MPA?

June 30, 2015

To: Siri Singh Sahib Corporation
To: Sikh Dharma International

Sat Nam. Good morning!

Given the known strategies of Isis and Al Qaeda, their attempts to outdo each other, and their increasing attacks on soft targets with increasing numbers of civilian casualties, do you have concerns re security at MPA?

MPA presents an easy opportunity to attack Americans on foreign soil. Are there security measures in place for the MPA children and staff?

Your thoughts, please.

Thank you!

M.S.S. Hari Singh Bird Khalsa --

Your thoughts can be posted here.

"It is incumbent on those who know to teach those who do not know."

My Sikh Sense
By S.S. Sat Hanuman Singh Khalsa


Sat Hanuman Singh Khalsa

July 2, 2015

Sat Nam, Sangat Ji.

I recently received the following message from Sapreet Kaur of the Sikh Coalition.

Dear Sathanuman,

Two weeks ago, nine innocent African American lives were taken by a white supremacist inside the iconic Charleston, South Carolina Emanuel A.M.E. Church. The tragedy, mourned by Americans of all faiths, was yet another horrific reminder of the hate and bigotry we still face together as a nation.

For every Sikh American, it was also impossible to ignore the tragic parallels between the Charleston violence and the grief our community experienced nearly three years ago in Oak Creek, Wisconsin. In my own moments of prayer, I found myself grieving for everybody impacted in South Carolina, but also for the Oak Creek Sangat, who courageously continue to inspire all of us with the Sikh spirit of Chardee Kalaa (eternal optimism).

Within hours of the Charleston shooting we engaged the American media with the very clear message of solidarity with our African-American brothers and sisters, while also emphasizing that the tragedy should be viewed as an act of domestic terrorism. It’s crucial that these threats are recognized and addressed in the same way that we handle other national security concerns.

We also quickly partnered with Valarie Kaur and Groundswell to promote messages of Sikh American solidarity to the families of Charleston and collaborated with the One Nation Fund to promote charitable donations back to the impacted community. We further mobilized with Sikh Academy Advocates and Ambassadors to effectively share the appeal for charitable giving in Gurdwaras across the country.

Finally, we moved to work with Sikh Coalition colleagues, allies, and Sikh Academy Advocates to draft, edit, and successfully place nine Op-Eds in American news outlets, which reached nearly five million Americans. The Sikh voice matters on this issue and we worked to ensure that our collective voice was heard.

Next month will mark the third anniversary of the Oak Creek mass shooting and we urge everybody who can make it to Oak Creek to join the annual Chardhi Kalaa 6k Memorial Walk and Run on August 1st. For those who can’t make it to Wisconsin, we look forward to working with you to stand in solidarity through our National Day of Seva events across America. If you haven’t signed up yet, please email Harjit@sikhcoalition.org.

In the wake of Charleston, our fortitude to combat hate in America remains as strong as ever. The work is hard, the challenges are obvious, but our relentless pursuit of a better America for you and all of our children drives our resilience every single day.

In Chardi Kalaa,

Sapreet Kaur
Executive Director
The Sikh Coalition

I want to know why Sikh Dharma has not come out publicly to join with other Sikh organizations like Sikh Coalition to show solidarity with Emmanuel AME Church in Charleston.

Wahe Guru Ji Ka Khalsa Wahe Guru Ji Ki Fateh!

Singh Sahib Sat Hanuman Singh Khalsa --

Your thoughts can be posted here.

My Sikh Sense
By Jade Holder


Jade Holder

The point is that the news is totally one sided. I'm not saying the Baltimore riots were completely OK, but the point of the Post was that the media blew Baltimore up because Blacks were rising and using their voice, but when White people take violent action to pummel the Black community back down, the media doesn't cover it.

The media determines what the people think is important, and by being so one sided about it, they're being unfair and trying to make it out like Blacks are all villans. They say that, maybe, this one church wasn't ruled to be arson, but in light of the other churches in the same area being targeted by racist White people, how could anyone really believe this one was an accident? --

My Sikh Sense
By M.S.S. Hari Singh Bird Khalsa


Hari Singh BIrd Khalsa

A conversation about discovery and healing, July 6, 2015

Sat Nam. The question is not that 3HO/Sikh Dharma change thinking or attempt to accommodate people of color. My point from day one is to raise the 48 year, solo Black family of Awtar Singh issue to a level of inquiry whereby we initiate discussions, ergo Sensitivity Summit, or something akin, so we can discover the true why and what of the real issues, and hear directly from people of color. "No conversation, no resolution."

The fact is, we really don't know why people of color are not more visible as either Sikhs, or Kundalini Yoga Teachers and Teacher Trainers. (See 3HO/KRI Needs To Go To Jail.) When attempts are made to explore the subject people quickly turn away, many I think, with a reactionary sense of guilt. My own family resists discussing the subject with me, and I am a person of color.

Ultimately, we must become more heart centered and that can happen only by way of the power of Nam, the Word, ergo Sensitivity Summit. --

My Sikh Sense
By S.S. Guru Fatha Singh Khalsa


Guru Fatha Singh Khalsa

Sat Nam. The challenge I see before us is that there is so much intense emotional bruising (from whipping, stabbing, lynching, raping, deprivation, degradation, you name it) and callouses, too - for most people these powerful issues will defy rational discussion.

Firstly, as you have seen, they will say they won't want to talk about the issue. Then, if they did, in remembering the outrages committed, both sides would have to relive the trauma all over again - and who would there be to help put them back together?

There is a way of doing that. During the sessions of the South African Truth and Reconciliation Commission, Archbishop Desmond Tutu was able to tame and heal the volcanoes of released emotion, but where is our Archbishop Tutu? People need to feel: a) that there is a need, and b) that it will be safe to open up. And the facilitator had better be a grand spiritual master able to keep all sides and everything and everybody together.

This kind of event is hugely emotional. I am not sure you understand that. It is not just an issue of racial justice. There is a need for profound healing of not only present wrongs, but the wrongs from generations past. And that requires a great deal of trust and a great healer. Can you be that healer?

I know a bit about PTSD now having worked with Farah. Emotions were never my big thing, but I think I can appreciate what you are up against, now. I would encourage you to be that healer if you really want to stick with this issue. But without that element, I don't think a Sensitivity Summit will be a constructive endeavour. --

Your thoughts can be posted here.

"Question: Are you looking at the issue of diversity through
white eyes or through colored eyes? Think about it."

"Discourse about racism is not meant to stir up feelings of guilt, it is
meant to drive people to action against injustice." My Sikh Sense

My Sikh Sense
By M.S.S. Hari Singh Bird Khalsa


Hari Singh BIrd Khalsa

Another Win For Diversity
Sikh man wins turban battle

July 9, 2015

Sat Nam. A Sikh postman at Disney World has won his fight over claims he had been made to work away from customers so they would not see his beard and turban.

Lawyers (Sikh Coalition) for Gurdit Singh said he had been segregated from staff and the customers at the Florida theme park because he violated a "look policy".

Disney now says Singh can deliver mail on all routes, in full view of customers. The company says it does not discriminate based on religion.

Gurdit Singh, who has worked at the theme park since 2008, but always out of sight of visitors, said he was "incredibly thankful" Disney had decided to change course. -- Source.


Gurdit Singh on the job

"Question: Are you looking at the issue of diversity through
white eyes or through colored eyes? Think about it."

"Discourse about racism is not meant to stir up feelings of guilt, it is
meant to drive people to action against injustice." My Sikh Sense

My Sikh Sense
By M.S.S. Hari Singh Bird Khalsa


Hari Singh BIrd Khalsa

Summer Solstice 2015 Survey Results

July 22, 2015

Sat Nam. These are the replies I received from Summer Solstice 2015 attendees so far, to my request for feedback regarding diversity in Solstice attendance. My response/questions follow these comments.

. There were an estimated 25 people of African descent, about 50-75 Latinos, 40-50 Japanese, Chinese, and other Asians, along with a small number of Indian Sikhs out of a reported total of 2,040 attendees.

. It seemed that there were more people with black skin at Summer Solstice this year. Maybe I was just more aware? I also don't know countries of origin. It was pleasant to see the variety of skin tones, facial features, languages and accents.

. You need a team, working at registration, as part of admin, doing roving demographic composition observations, and analysis. Where are people of color represented, and where do they work seva. What workshops do they attend, etc... What workshops would they like to see at Solstice? Would they recommend attending Solstice to their communities? I know of some African-Americans who've attended once, and didn't come back for whatever reasons. And by that I mean, the obvious non-economic reasons, that show there is a lot of work to be done.

My Questions/Comments:

1.) Do the numbers of people of color, referred to in # 1 above, include Summer Solstice PLUS Peace Prayer Day attendees? (25 Blacks out of 2,040 total Solstice attendees is an extremely small number, after 90 plus events, i.e., 2 Solstice Sadhanas per year, over 45 years, 1970-2015. How many all Black families would you expect to see by now?)

2.) Other than Peace Prayer Day attendees, what were the numbers of people of color in attendance?

3.) Of these, how many were Sikhs, i.e., people of color, wearing turban/bana?

4.) Any Native Americans attendees at Solstice Sadhana 2015?

Important distinction: Given the fact that there's only one all Black family, Awtar Singh, including Hari Krishan Kaur and their 2 sons, in 3HO/Sikh Dharma after 45 years, I am particularly interested in the number of African Americans attending Summer Solstice 2015 who can be counted as 3HO/Sikhs, i.e., those wearing turban, unshorn kesh, etc.

Of course the end-point is not to try to acquire Sikh adherents but to reach out more effectively to ethnic groups and other marginalized folks with convenient, affordable access to the 3HO technology, the Healthy, Happy, Holy lifestyle.

For instance, 3HO can make a good start in the jails and youth detention centers. Although there are a limited number of prison classes at present, this outreach needs to expand and accelerate with some urgency. Also, a targeted demographic map that focuses on underserved populations that are outside more affluent areas would show the location of and accessibility to 3HO teaching centers with affordable and conveniently scheduled classes, to include 'free-will-offering' as payment.

In the absence of such effort, 3HO's demographics will remain disproportionately White/Caucasian and the 3HO technology will remain inaccessible and/or irrelevant to many people of color.* In other words, 3HO needs to go where people of color are, not expect people of color to come to 3HO. See 3HO/KRI Needs To Go To Jail.

NOTE: Peace Prayer Day attendance by people of color cannot be used as a true indicator of diversity within 3HO/Sikh Dharma. Non-Sikhs of color attending Solstice and/or Peace Prayer Day is a whole other metric that tells a different story and involves different dynamics.

My sense is that there's a tendency to mix demographic apples (Sikhs) with oranges (non-Sikhs) with respect to the attendance numbers. 3HO/Sikh Dharma history involves three basic groups, 3HO yoga/students, 3HO/Sikhs, and Sikhs who attend Solstice Sadhana.

What I want to know, and I think 3HO/Sikh Dharma would want to know, is why 3HO/Sikhs are represented by so few people of color, especially African Americans?

Does 3HO/Sikh Dharma collect any demographic data?

The absence of proportional representation has to give people of color pause and may be a key reason for their lack of participation.

Question is, does 3HO even see this disparity as an issue to be dealt with?

Thanks to those who responded to my survey request! --

*"Looking at the one and only Black family in 3HO/Sikh Dharma
after 48 years
from my perspective as a person of color I have to
ask, why are there so few Blacks, e.g., how many White Sikh families
versus Black Sikh families after 48 years? Oh sure, there are a few
African Americans
, but they are disproportionately represented.
Think about the optics from the perspective of most people of color.
Do people of color see this disparity as a positive or as a negative?
And how many Black Kundalini Yoga teachers-trainers are there?"

"3HO/Sikh Dharma needs to reach out to people of color,
not expect people of color to find 3HO/Sikh Dharma."

*"In 2013, the population of African Americans, including those of more than one race,
was estimated at 45 million, making up 15.2% of the total U.S. population." Source.
U.S. organizations should reflect about 15 African Americans out of every 100.

Does 3HO/Sikh Dharma look at diversity through colored eyes or just white eyes?

My Sikh Sense
By S.S. Sat Hanuman Singh Khalsa


Sat Hanuman Singh Khalsa

Let's do the math

July 27, 2015

There were an estimated 25 people of African descent, about 50-75 Latinos, 40-50 Japanese, Chinese, and other Asians, along with a small number of Indian Sikhs out of a reported total of 2,040 attendees.

Sat Nam. This Summer Solstice 2015 survey statement is curious...

I mean, Summer Solstice Sadhana has become quite expensive for anyone to attend. Unless people of color are pretty wealthy and see this experience of attending a "Yoga Festival" with a predominance of White, upper middle class, people as a spiritual priority, they won't even be attracted, let alone return.

Twenty-five darker toned people out of 2,040 attendees is a .012 percent ratio. Yoga is big internationally now, so there should be more diversity, including African-Americans, at every event, not less.

The concerns should be how many African-American attendees become Kundalini Yoga Teachers, sharing the 3HO technology with other African-Americans? And, whether the Solstice experience (which used to happen at Guru Ram Das Puri) is qualitatively touching their souls.

Asian attendees are not a great indicator of diversity. That's more or less a White on White comparison. If you compare a Community College "Comparative Religion" course vs. a "World Religion" course, the former is for show, the latter gives you a true learning experience of the Oneness and Unity of humankind's spiritual practices.

A better comparison would be the Hispanic (Latinos) attendees from Mexico or South America, but again 'class' and financial security remains an issue.

To fly to Albuquerque, rent a car, or even pay for a shuttle, and then pay for the Solstice event is a pretty steep commitment. The Solstice Sadhana is no longer a 'Spiritual Retreat' of 3HO Sikhs along with other Kundalini yoga practitioners who are committed to raising their Spirits, and cleansing their bodies and minds. It's really morphed into more of an international "Yoga Festival".

I am not inspired by the presence of 25 African-Americans after 45 years. If they however come to Winter Solstice Sadhana 2015, and that 25 doubles by Summer 2016 and that 50 brings other African-Americans longing for a genuine Solstice Sadhana experience, I'll be VERY INSPIRED.

Please keep me posted, and Keep Up!

Singh Sahib Sat Hanuman Singh Khalsa
Practicing Kundalini Yoga since August 1971
Living the Sikh Path since April 1972
Minister of Sikh Dharma since December 1985
Ashram member of 3HO - May 1972 - October 2005
Summer Solstice Sadhana attended (1972-2002) missing 8
Winter Solstice Sadhana attended (1972-2002) missing 7
Khalsa Men's Courses (3 taught by Mahan Tantric Siri Singh Sahib Ji - Yogi Bhajan) missed 1 in L.A.
--

Your thoughts can be posted here.

"Tribalism: Loyalty to a tribe, social group or gang
especially when combined with strong negative feelings for
people outside the group; the opposite of pluralism and
the "no class, no caste" concept as taught and championed
by Guru Nanak Dev. Tribalism is where racism gets its start."

Watch Tribalism For Those Who Dare.

My Sikh Sense
By Jugat Guru Singh Khalsa


Jugat Guru Singh Khalsa

Security at MPA

July 28, 2015

Dear Parents and MPA community,

Here is our communication going out to all parents and MPA community now. Thank you all for the input.

As you may be aware, recently several armed men hijacked a small car and attacked a police station in Gurdaspur, a town approximately 80 km from our school. This is an area close to the border with Jammu and Kashmir and known to have weak border security with Pakistan. News sources in India state that the nearly 460-km international border in Punjab, including the border area closer to the school, is virtually impregnable because of barbed fence and floodlights. Prior to this incident, there has not been a single major incident of cross-border terrorism in Punjab since 1993 when the fencing was completed by India.

Mr. Bedi, our Director General, who is a retired Intelligence Officer of over 35 years and maintains close ties with the Indian Intelligence service as well as the police in the area, has reached out to his connections and has been informed that while we should be vigilant, there are no specific threats in the Amritsar area. Additionally, as the Executive Principal of MPA, I am registered on the wardens list for the U.S. embassy and have been in communication with them to confirm that there have been no alerts issued from the embassy.

Regardless of these assurances, we take the security of our students very seriously. The armed security that patrols the school entry and perimeter has been increased this year and we have recently requested that the large police station located just 500 yards from the school increase the number of patrols past our school (where they check in at our gate) it is already conducting daily.

While we have a security plan in place, this year we have invited a very highly regarded expert with many years of military and private security experience to visit the school and review every detail to ensure that our plan meets the highest standards.

If you have any questions about the security procedures and protocol at Miri Piri Academy, please do not hesitate to reach out to me personally to discuss your concerns. (Contact me here.)

In Service,

Jugat Guru Singh Khalsa
Executive Principal
Miri Piri Academy --

Your thoughts can be posted here.

My Sikh Sense
By M.S.S. Hari Singh Bird Khalsa


Hari Singh BIrd Khalsa

Standard Operating Procedures Recommended

July 29, 2015

Sat Nam. There needs to be a written, Standard Operating Procedure, SOP manual, covering Security policies and procedures at MPA.

The Manual should cover eventualities that could happen at MPA. It should cover any eventuality that might happen when students are on leave or on a group trip. Every teacher and person who has responsibility for the well being of the students, whether at MPA, in town or on a trip, should have to read and review the entire procedure and policy manual periodically. Parents who visit MPA and wish to take any students with them need to read and review the Manual, as well.

The Manual should be a work-in-progress, being revised as circumstances change. Students along with staff should execute periodic practice drills on how to respond to emergencies, which should include active shooter scenarios, just as happens today in U.S. schools.

The Manual should be updated and revised as needed. --

Points to Ponder

"Security measures tend to be expensive and inconvenient. It's for
these reasons most people do not want to think about Security.
But think about the costs and inconvenience of the alternative."

"It is incumbent on those who know to teach those who do not know."

"Security is the absence of risk. Security is those actions or systems,
which prevent or minimize the occurrence of adverse events within specific
environments. The most effective security is preventative as well as proactive,
and serves to minimize uncertainties and risk to life, property and environments."





More MySikhSense.com

                                          

                                 

See SensitivitySummit.com. See Desmond Tutu's Plea To Israel.
See The Homeless Banned And Jailed In 'Christian' America.
See Let's Have 'The Race Conversation' For Real, This Time.
See More Diversity Dialogues. See Institutionalized Racism.

See Required Reading. See Recommended Reading.
See Why Are White Tantra Yoga Classes So 'White'?

See Islamic Extremism vs Christian Extremism.

See A Native American's Thanksgiving Rebuke.
See What White People Need To Know.

See Americans Need To Pay Attention.
See What's Wrong With This Picture?
See A Case Of Unjust Enrichment.
See A Classic Case of Tribalism.
See What Tribalism Looks Like.
See Guidelines For Facilitators.
See For The People Of Color.
See What Is White Privilege?
See KRI Needs To Go To Jail.
See Jon Stewart On Racism.
See The Ubuntu Philosophy.
See TheMahanTantric.com.
See Example of Tribalism.

See ACT For Diversity.
See Comments Con.
See Comments Pro.

See Obama 43 To 1.
See My Main Point.
See Definitions.
See Questions.

    

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