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SensitivitySuit.com
 
Sponsored by
Akal Committee Thirteen

Join the conversation!

“When the adversity will hit, the communication will break.
Never break the communication, neither with an enemy nor
with a friend. Keep communicating. That’s what God does.
Just understand. Communication is vibration. Keep vibrating,
but positively. Never listen to negativity.” Yogi Bhajan

MISSION STATEMENT

The mission of this Web site is to promote diversity and cultural
competency, explore issues of color and gender, and inspire people
who have a history of being marginalized, using social media and other
means as platforms to inform various communities of the life experiences
and concerns of marginalized people with regard to the necessity for social
change, dialogue, inclusion, compassion, tolerance, and cultural literacy to
expand and improve human relations going forward in order to better facilitate
the current worldwide shift in global consciousness from tribalism, instability,
and extremism, to harmony, cooperation and enduring peace. In addition, we
welcome and support other organizations that promote the transformation of
consciousness
taught by spiritual teachers like Guru Nanak Dev and others.

Our vision is to advocate and teach Kundalini Yoga, as directed by
Yogi Bhajan, for which we seek the assistance of organizations not only in
the United States, but in India and around the world. To achieve this goal
we will use social media, teacher training, and more. Our commitment is to
afford every person the opportunity to explore the deepest potentials of his or
her human spirit. To fulfill this goal, we will inspire each person to: (a) maintain an
awareness of everyone’s longing for inclusion, and their innate longing to belong
within our global family; (b) respond with compassionate consideration and sensitivity to
differences of gender, race, culture, religion, ethnicity, economic conditions, social status,
psychological challenges, and philosophical differences that exist in all human interactions.

Below are rare photos. They depict Diversity
of Gender, Religion, Race, Age, and Color.

A mixed group of Caucasians, Africans, and Asians representing Muslim,
Christian, Sikh and Hindu faiths posed for this photo in front of Denver mosque.

Photo below was taken at the Vancouver Avenue, First Baptist Church of Portland, Oregon, at
the time of the Arun Gandhi peace event, which included Native American Cherokee, Hindu,
Muslim, Sikh, Jewish, Buddhist, Catholic, and Protestant faiths, and Asians, Browns, Blacks, and
Whites. This is the only Portland church at which Dr. Martin Luther King gave a sermon. (1962)



These photos depict examples of pluralism in which people of different ages, social classes,
religions, races, etc., living together in a community, continue to have their different traditions
or interests in the belief that people of different ethnicity, religions, races, etc., should live
together in society as taught and championed by Guru Nanak, the opposite of tribalism.
Those who are unable to relate to the diversity depicted in this photo are likely
the proponents of tribalism, the social tendency to live in loyalty to a tribe,
social group or gang (hierarchical tribe) especially when combined with a
strong negative attitude toward marginalized people outside the group.

We must all take care that we do not eventually go down the path
of the Taliban and Isis. It all starts with tribalism. According to
the Siri Singh Sahib, religious fanatics are the most fanatic.
See Yogi Bhajan On The Subject of Banishment.

POINTS TO PONDER

"If you cannot see God in all, you cannot
see God at all." The Siri Singh Sahib

"Question is, are we mature enough to sit down and discuss
issues of diversity, including religion, gender and race?"

"As Ministers we are obliged to practice what we teach using
only occasional words. Our actions teach louder than words."

"When there's no dialogue only one side of any issue is resolved."

"Looking at the one and only Black Family native to SDI/3HO/KRI
after 49 years
from my perspective as a person of color I have to
ask, why are there so few Black Families? How many White Families
vs. Black Families are there after 49 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?
Isn't it time for there to be some serious mixed-race adult dialogue?

Detractors: Kindly answer questions before vilifying the messenger.

The key indicator that organizations have come of age is when steps
are taken to permit open dialogue on the issue with people of color.
BTW: When asked if one Black Family after 49 years is an issue
of concern, some Sikh Dharma ministers agreed. But when asked
why the issue is never discussed, they were unable to answer.
Discourse 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 race, religion, and gender?"

"Are there even occasional conversations between White eyes and
Colored eyes regarding the issues of diversity and racism and
their impact and complexities within the American community today?
Issues to do with diversity are not going away just because we deny
their existence, or because they cause us discomfort to discuss. We must
promote pluralism as did Guru Nanak Dev Ji throughout his ministry."

"Exclusion breeds intolerance. Intolerance breeds tribalism.
Tribalism breeds racism. Racism is contrary to Guru Nanak's message.
Inclusion begets tolerance. Tolerance begets diversity. Diversity begets
pluralism. Pluralism is the essence of Guru Nanak's message to humanity."

"Organizations can become tribal and incestuous, i.e., when the 'gene pool'
of members is of one race the organization is at risk of becoming perverted in its
policies and procedures. The obvious remedy is to add outsiders to the member mix."

"Tribalism is defined as 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.
Tribalism breeds racism. The antidote to tribalism is the sensitivity summit in
which people of color and other marginalized groups are included and heard."

"How can any organization monitor member attitudes toward diversity issues
including race, if it does not know the demographics of its organization? A
common requirement amongst governmental agencies is to regularly inquire
of ethnic and marginalized members as to their perceptions and grievances."

"Any organization that fails to maintain open channels of communication with
its constituency is at risk of dysfunction, loss of credibility and irrelevancy."

"As humanity moves into the Age of Space, how will we resonate with
Grays and Greens when we can't relate to Blacks, Browns and Whites?"

"The human mind was created to discriminate, e.g., make choices between
up and down, in and out, black and white, etc. We must remain aware of our
tendency to use our discretionary abilities in order to marginalize and repress
people with whom we differ. We need to constantly see to it that we advocate for
pluralism, against tribalism, in the interest of justice as taught by Guru Nanak Dev.
Our choices are to live for each other, or to live at each other." Hari Singh Bird Khalsa

"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.
NOTE: U.S. organizations should reflect about 15 African Americans out of every 100.

"The most courageous, and pious act of a human is to be with another human,
because we are like stars in the sky, born at one time and space, to be ourselves.
Everybody is our neighbor. All we have to do is say, "I am with you." When you
start being one with everybody, then you are actually with God, because if
you cannot see God in all, you cannot see God at all." Siri Singh Sahib

"There is nothing wrong in this world if you do not hate anyone or create a
superiority complex to make anyone else feel inferior." Siri Singh Sahib

"People like to see whether you wear white, or you are White;
whether you look holy, or you are Holy." Siri Singh Sahib

"It is time to convene a biannual Sensitivity Summit for the
purpose of promoting the inclusion and treatment of all people
equally and without prejudice irrespective of race, color, national
origin, gender, age, disability, culture, religion, ethnicity, sexual
orientation, marital status, social or economic status, or political,
psychological or philosophical persuasion, or any other Earthly
consideration or distinction." M.S.S. Hari Singh Bird Khalsa

"... blocks are keeping you from achieving your potential
as men. If we are not willing to talk about something, how can
we get rid of it?" Siri Singh Sahib of Sikh Dharma 1984

"You're not going to solve the problem if it's not being talked about."
President Barack Obama on race, December 19, 2014.

"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?"
MySikhSense.com

Motion For Consideration by the
Khalsa Council of Sikh Dharma International

Proposed by ACT
Akal Committee Thirteen

"Through Nanak may God's Name be forever exalted
and may all people prosper by God's grace."

Jaano Jot Na Puucho, Jaati Aagai Jaat Na Hai
"Recognize the Divine light within all, and do not consider social class or
status; there are no classes or castes, hereafter." Guru Nanak Dev Ji


Guru Nanak Dev 1469-1539
First Master of Sikh Dharma

THE MOTION

WHEREAS Guru Nanak Dev Ji founded Sikh Dharma as an inclusive pathway of service whereby ALL people may prosper by God's grace;

AND WHEREAS 'ALL' people refers to an intrinsic diversity, inclusive of all the people of planet Earth without distinction as to race, color, national origin, gender, age, disability, culture, religion, ethnicity, sexual orientation, social or economic status, political, psychological, philosophical persuasion or any other Earthly distinction;

AND WHEREAS Guru Nanak Dev Ji's mission requires Sikh Dharma to serve according to the Siri Guru Granth Sahib's teachings that requires Sikhs to maintain and to teach a keen appreciation for the God-given and unique assets of each individual, in honor of the diversity of ALL people;

AND WHEREAS Sikhs may encounter challenges arising from inadequate sensitivity whilst serving, teaching, and interacting with people that represent the cultures, races, ideas, beliefs, lifestyles, religions, orientations, demographics, and customs that differ from those of their upbringing or current Sikh communities;

AND WHEREAS improving cross cultural communication skills is essential to the vitality, strength, and maintenance of our society, and giving voice to people of color (see note 1) in our 3HO and Sikh Dharma community of teachers, students, practitioners, and friends around the globe to present their unique perspective, shall provide a treasure of sometimes unheard voices, so that we may all expand and more fully understand important issues with a broader perspective;

AND WHEREAS the Siri Singh Sahib Bhai Sahib Harbhajan Singh Khalsa Yogiji called upon us to follow the direction of the Siri Guru Granth Sahib in that ALL people are creatures of the One Creator, Ek Ong Kar, and therefore deserve all honor and respect by virtue of their having been created by the One Creator;

THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED, that the Khalsa Council of Sikh Dharma shall convene a biannual 'Sensitivity Summit' to include 'Light on Diversity' conversations with people of color in joint session with the Siblings of Destiny.

SPONSOR:
Singh Sahib Siri Chand Singh Khalsa

SIGNATORIES:
Singh Sahib Mukhia Jethadar Amrit Singh Khalsa
Singh Sahib Sada Sat Simran Singh Khalsa
Singh Sahib Gurumustuk Singh Khalsa
Singh Sahib Jot Singh Khalsa
Singh Sahib Gurvinderpal Singh Chaudhry
Singh Sahib Siri Chand Singh Khalsa

NOTES

.) 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. This means organizations should represent 15 African Americans out of 100, on average.

.) Click here for a .pdf file of this Sensitivity Summit Motion for consideration by the Khalsa Council at the Fall 2015 session. (NOTE: Motion Failed To Make 2015 Agenda.)

.) "The Khalsa Council embodies the sovereign, spiritual, status of the Sikhs. In action it is the parliament of the Sarkar e Khalsa. It is the leadership. It is a body that lives in the divinity, nobility, and grace of God. What comes through the Khalsa Council is simply projective kindness, compassion, divinity, nobility, and grace. It is the very embodiment of the grace, radiance, lifestyle and projection of Guru Gobind Singh." The Siri Singh Sahib Harbhahan Singh Khalsa Yogiji Dec 28, 1991

MORE ABOUT THE RESOLUTION

"THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED, that the Khalsa Council of Sikh Dharma shall convene a biannual 'Sensitivity Summit' to include 'Light on Diversity' conversations with people of color in joint session with the Siblings of Destiny."

In other words, the Khalsa Council and the Sangat will sit together in joint session for the purpose of dialogue with people of color (see note 1) and others who tend to be marginalized, and for the purpose of promoting and monitoring Guru Nanak Dev's directive and teachings, "Recognize the Divine Light within all, and do not consider social class or status; there are no classes or castes, hereafter." See Status of Motion as of September, 2015.

See What Diversity Is. See What Diversity Is Not. See The Case For Diversity and Dialogue.

Diversity is our heritage.
We must live it going forward.

Black Elk, Lakota Medicine Man
"Peace comes within the Souls of Men
when they realize their Oneness with the Universe.
When they realize it is really everywhere. It is within each of us."

 

Sat Nam. What follows is a response to a directive received by ACT (Akal Committee Thirteen) to provide documentation** that fulfills the required protocols for presenting a Motion for consideration by the Khalsa Council of Sikh Dharma.

To the Khalsa Council of Sikh Dharma:

Sat Nam. Akal Committee Thirteen is of the one mind that our best and only course of action going forward is to acknowledge the current and almost spontaneous worldwide trend to address the twin issues of Equality, i.e., Diversity Sensitivity, and Social Justice.

In the most recent monthly Rotary Magazine, 75% of the issue is about people of color, especially African, and African-descendant people, many of whom are Rotarians themselves. It's a first... so overboard that it appears the publisher has suddenly awakened to this worldwide trend.

And in the same time frame, we see Sikh (Punjabi) organizations opening up in their dialogue with other religions and peoples (see example), and an outpouring of connections to African and African-descendant peoples. It's astonishing. It's a paradigm shift. It's a new Age.

And so, it's with a sense of urgency that our Dharma needs to get on board with this global trend...needs to be a leader of this trend. Reflecting on all that the Guru’s have proclaimed about equality and inclusion, Sikhs are the natural and appropriate organization to rise to the occasion. It's Sikh Dharma's destiny.

Khalsa Council must understand that time and change is of the essence. Khalsa Council needs to rise to the occasion, now. But first, our leaders need to clean their own house, i.e., the majority of our legacy family is older and 'colorless', i.e., senior and White, many with histories, experiences and mind set that may not take kindly to 'coloreds', i.e., non-Whites – try as they might. So, the situation is tantamount to the Kundalini Yoga teacher needing to first experience a kriya before teaching it. ("Teach what you know. Don't teach what you don't know." Yogi Bhajan)

3HO/Sikh Dharma has its issues with Diversity Sensitivity, i.e., multicultural competency, along with just about every other worldwide organization. It’s part of an evolutionary and revolutionary learning curve. We need to understand going forward that Sikhs must rise to this occasion, this opportunity, or be left behind. The Siri Singh Sahib invested too much effort and sacrifice. We must move forward with the Guru's and Yogi Bhajan's teachings. We have to become 10 times greater. According to the Master, we must become Masters in order to maintain the Golden Chain, unbroken. Diversity, Inclusion, Equality for All is our frontier. We own it. And we need to step right up to the Diversity Sensitivity line and go beyond. Read on.

**Supportive Documentation
In order to address the following questions.

. What problem(s) does this Motion address?

A growing number of issues have emerged around racial and cultural ignorance, including the shooting at Oak Creek, Wisconsin; the shooting and protests in Ferguson, Missouri; the shooting in Mesa, Arizona of Balbir Singh Sodhi following 9-11, as well as a myriad of related issues around cultural and racial ignorance and discrimination. Sikhs remain largely unknown in the mainstream population.

In February of 2009 and again in August 2014, the Attorney General of the United States asserted: "Though this nation has proudly thought of itself as an ethnic melting pot, in things racial, we have always been—and we, I believe, continue to be—in too many ways, essentially a nation of cowards." Eric Holder, Attorney General of the United States

This statement highlights the fact that many issues remain unresolved. This is a sentiment that is shared worldwide.

. What solutions are proposed? Provide relevant background info/available research to support the motion and provide relevant context.

Create a model for courage, healing, change and leadership by convening a biannual Sensitivity Summit to include Light on Diversity conversations, in joint session with Siblings of Destiny. This Sensitivity Summit would be best served by inviting outside expertise to help facilitate a one-day event to take place on the day before the Khalsa Council convenes its Baisakhi and Fall biannual meetings. Valuing diversity and improving cross cultural communication skills are essential to the vitality, strength, and maintenance of our society.

Our Sikh faith was founded in interfaith and intercultural dialog. The Siri Guru Granth Sahib shines as a beacon of pluralistic wisdom and knowledge, as its contributors came from Sikh, Hindu, Sufi, Muslim, and many other backgrounds.

"The Lord is within all and can be seen outside as well;
there is none other." Sri Guru Granth Sahib Ji, pg. 599

Similar successful events have been initiated by some Indian Sikh communities. Cross cultural sensitivity training will better enable our Sikh Dharma Ministers to effectively integrate our services and leadership in mainstream populations, reach out to underserved minority populations, and better enable Kundalini Yoga teachers to effectively teach cross culturally, including underserved populations who are hungry for the teachings of Kundalini Yoga.

The model that we create could be developed by drawing from elements of previous event models that have been used successfully, for example:

1) Embrace Diversity Event held in Arizona as a memorial in commemoration of Balbir Singh Sodhi;

2) The South African Truth and Reconciliation Commission (TRC) in post-apartheid South Africa;

3) The Office of Multicultural Affairs of many universities offer leadership training events to proactively address diversity issues and opportunities;

4) Sikhnet.com has sponsored and promoted many events and videos that elevate cultural awareness and understanding;

5) The National Conversation on Race initiative of President Bill Clinton proffered to: "Help educate the nation... and recruit and encourage leadership at all levels to help bridge cultural and racial divides; To find, develop and implement solutions in critical areas."

"...the world looks to us to show that it is possible to live and advance together across {our cultural} differences...Building one America is our most important mission...money cannot buy it. Power cannot compel it. Technology cannot create it. It can only come from the human spirit." President Clinton, February 4, 1997

Efforts to develop cross cultural competence comprise an awareness of one's own cultural worldview, knowledge of different cultural practices and world views, understanding one's own upbringing toward cultural differences, and learning cross-cultural interaction and communication skills. Developing these skills results in an ability to understand and effectively interact with people across cultures. It is a process of learning about and becoming allies with people from other cultures, and thereby broadening our own knowledge and understanding, as well as our ability to participate in multicultural processes. The key element to becoming more culturally competent is understanding and respect for the ways that others live and organize the world and an openness to learn from them.

As followers of the Guru's teachings, we look upon all with the single eye of equality, for each and every heart contains the Divine Light. More than 500 years ago, these ideas began a revolution in India that influenced and contributed greatly to the human psyche. Now, we are called upon to do the same in our world today. Working together to celebrate our differences and shared values, within our communities, we can become a living example and model to the world, for the common good of all people. Let our community service, Guruka Langar, education, pluralism, human rights, our processes and procedures, in every way be a model to honor the Divine Light within every being. Let us expand upon our cherished and noble traditions by creating this Sensitivity Summit to claim victory over the ignorance and discrimination that are the root of injustices that plague our world.

. Who is responsible for implementation?

The Khalsa Council will authorize a Sensitivity Summit Committee to develop the format and structure of the Sensitivity Summit, protocols and budget, responsible parties, and financial resources for the event, for approval by the Khalsa Council and Siri Singh Sahib Corp. The Sensitivity Summit Committee shall include members of the Khalsa Council and up to 50 percent membership from Siblings of Destiny.

. What is the projected time line for implementation?

The Sensitivity Summit Committee will report to the Khalsa Council at the Baisakhi 2015 Khalsa Council meetings with the plan for implementation. The first Sensitivity Summit is targeted to be held one day prior to the April 2016 Khalsa Council meetings.

. Who and/or what is affected and/or impacted by the Motion?

There are many groups and populations who may potentially benefit and be positively impacted by the implementation of this motion.

(a) As Sikh Dharma Ministers and Kundalini Yoga teachers we will gain important cross cultural skills to enable us to better serve and lead in mainstream and other diverse cultural populations.

(b) Developing cross cultural sensitivity training would enhance our current KRI Level 1 Aquarian Teacher program as something every Kundalini Yoga teacher may learn.

(c) Creating a certification program would provide a platform to enable Kundalini Yoga Teachers, Sikh Dharma Ministers to teach cross cultural sensitivity training to governments, businesses, and educational institutions.

(d) Improved integration of diverse cultures within our 3HO and Sikh Dharma communities would
positively impact their participation and growth with us, as well as their ability to reach out to others in their communities.

(e) Cross cultural sensitivity training would better enable our Kundalini Yoga Teachers and Sikh Dharma Ministers to reach underserved populations, including Indian Sikh communities (according to Sikhnet polls, a large percentage of whom are asking for yoga training) as well as other diverse communities with unique cultures, including caregivers and first responder communities, victims of addiction, prison populations, victims of domestic violence and victims of human trafficking, and many others.

Making multicultural processes work is essential to our success as a 21st-century society. Our communities, our nation, and our world face complex social, political, economic, and interpersonal challenges. Diverse experience, complex approaches, and critical thinking are tremendous assets that we can develop as we learn how to value the experience and understanding that other cultures possess. Valuing diversity is essential to the vitality, strength, and maintenance of our society. More than a personal preference, this is not something we can choose not to do. It is vital that we draw on the rich and multifaceted experience of all peoples in our own communities and our world if we are to survive and thrive in the 21st-century.

. What are the anticipated costs?

Costs for a one-day event include facility rental, food, compensation for a sensitivity and cross-cultural training team, training materials, and publication of the event.

. How will the costs be covered? Identify responsible parties; propose a budget and outline the method of accountability.

The costs for a one-day event may be offset by charging a nominal fee for the event. We defer to the Sensitivity Summit Committee to propose a budget, identify funding resources, responsible parties and the method of accountability.

. Provide the subcommitte report (if applicable).

The Sensitivity Summit Committee report is targeted for submission at the Baisakhi 2015 Khalsa Council meetings.

 

"From today onward we will neither live with each other or
at each other, but honestly, before God and Guru we will
live for each other." Sikh Dharma Minister's Vows

"Khalsa Council embodies the sovereign, spiritual, status of the Sikhs.
In action it is the parliament of the Sarkar e Khalsa. It is the leadership.
It is a body that lives in the divinity, nobility, and grace of God. What
comes through the Khalsa Council is simply projective kindness,
compassion, divinity, nobility, and grace. It is the very embodiment
of grace, radiance, lifestyle and projection of Guru Gobind Singh."
Siri Singh Sahib Harbhahan Singh Khalsa Yogiji -- Dec 28, 1991

"People of color who remain silent enable White people to remain culturally
illiterate
. It is incumbent on those who know to teach those who do not know.
Bottom line is that the 3HO/Sikh Dharma community must hear from people of
color
, i.e., people of African, Asian, Native American, etc., descent, as to their
perception of the organization, as it is, today. Given the history of human nature,
Sikh Dharma can avoid creeping into exclusivity by monitoring the perceptions of
People of Color. Sikh Dharma is an inclusive as opposed to an exclusive path.
As Sikhs we need to practice what we teach." M.S.S. Hari Singh Bird Khalsa

NOTE: Cultural Competence comprises four components: (a) Awareness of one's own cultural worldview, (b) Attitude towards cultural differences, (c) Knowledge of different cultural practices and worldviews, and (d) Cross-cultural skills. Developing cultural competence results in an ability to understand, communicate with, and effectively interact with people across cultures. More.

Sat Nam. MySikhSense.com is sponsored by ACT, Akal Committee Thirteen, whose mission is to reach out and bring to the fore 'issues of color', especially among those who tend to be marginalized, i.e., people of color and others, whom it is hoped will inform the 3HO and Sikh Dharma community and beyond of their vision of the necessity for change, inclusion, compassion, and growth in our human relations going forward in order to facilitate the shift in global consciousness from instability and discord to balance, cooperation and enduring peace.

Diversity Dialogues

"You can't understand anything from a distance.
You have to get close." Bryan Stevenson

To this end it is important that we hear concerns and suggestions, especially from people of polor, so we can better implement the teachings when it comes to serving and interacting with people that represent ideas, beliefs, lifestyles, races, religions, orientations and customs that differ from our own. Recommended reading. Required reading. More.






    



Pages And Points To Ponder

                                          

                                 

Why Don't Sikh Women Tie Turban? 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.

3HO Legacy Links

Moments, Memories and Missives

Early History Jot Singh Khalsa
Legacy Docs Singh Kaur Khalsa
Legacy Photos Shanti Kaur Khalsa
Legacy Photos II Kirpal Singh Khalsa
Legacy Photos III Amarjit Singh Khalsa
Legacy Photos IV Gurujot Singh Khalsa
Soul Singh Khalsa Siri Atma Kaur Khalsa
Yogi Bhajan Profile
Sat Jivan Singh Khalsa
Library of Teachings Ma Jaya Sati Bhagavati
Ravitej Singh Khalsa Gurudass Singh Khalsa
Letters And Lessons Sat Bachan Kaur Khalsa
First Solstice Sadhana Guru Fatha Singh Khalsa
Hari Jiwan Singh Khalsa Christmas In New Mexico
Bibiji Inderjit Kaur Profile Solstice Sadhana Security
Ganga Bhajan Kaur Khalsa SatHanuman Singh Khalsa
Shakti Parwha Kaur Khalsa
Bhai Sahib Dayal Singh Khalsa
Solstice Sadhana Celebration Solstice Sadhana Gurdwara Security

See more at 3HOLegacyLinks.com.

Memories to share? Register here.


3HO

ACT

Akal

Forum

Profiles

Yogi Tea

Sadhana

About Hair

Solstice Diet

Stretch Pose

First Solstice

Chardee Kala

Solstice Rules

My Real Name

Early 3HO Photos

Later 3HO Photos

Obama43To1.com

The SikhNet Story

Our Family Photos

Before 3HO Photos

Diversity Dialogues

Letters and Lessons

Yogi Bhajan's Teacher

All for One Won for All

Summer Solstice 1973

To Serve Is To Succeed

For The People of Color

Christmas In New Mexico

Bibiji Inderjit Kaur Khalsa

The Essence ... You Are IT

Yogi Bhajan's First Student

Ma Bhagavati...in Memoriam

The Grace of God Meditation

Jot Singh's Early 3HO History

Advisory To 3HO/Sikh Dharma

This Is What Racism Looks Like

Awtar Singh's Early 3HO History

Kirpal Singh's Early 3HO History

The Songs of Livtar Singh Khalsa

The Solstice Sadhana Experience

A Gallery of 3HO Legacy Teachers

An African American Critiques 3HO

Rise Up Rise Up Sweet Family Dear

Hari Jiwan Singh's Early 3HO History

The Yogi Bhajan Library of Teachings

Guru Fatha Singh's Early 3HO History

Sat Santokh Singh's Early 3HO History

The Ubuntu Age - All for One, Won for All

Guru Singh's History of Summer Solstice

What Happens When We Fight Over Race

The Sikh Who Changed Modern-Day India

The 1974 Transition of Bhai Sahib Dyal Singh

Remembering Sat Nam The Grace Within You

More Video Stories of The Master Yogi Bhajan

Ending The Age of Me - Beginning The Age of We

Why Are All The Black Kids Sitting Together In The Cafeteria?

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