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Temporal Spiritual Warriors
Sant Sipahi - Saint Soldiers
Without Fear or Anger

MiriPiriWarrior.com


It is a Sikh's sacred duty, without fear or anger...
to defend the weak and protect the innocent.

Pentagon to relax rules on personal
religious wear...including, beards turbans.
By Jim Miklaszewski and Courtney Kube, NBC News

NOTE: Sikhs take pride in being the “Highest Decorated Regiment of the Indian Army".
The Sikh regiment currently holds 72 Battle Honours, 15 Theater Honours, 2 Param Vir
Chakaras, 14 Maha Vir Chakaras, 5 Kirti Chakaras, 67 Vir Chakaras and 1596 other awards.


U.S. Army Spc. Simran Lamba, center, the first enlisted Soldier to be
granted a religious accommodation for his Sikh articles of faith since 1984,
stands in formation with fellow soldiers before taking the oath of citizenship,
prior to his graduation from basic training at Fort Jackson, S.C., in 2010.

Honored to have the Canadian Minister of National Defence visit NORAD and USNORTHCOM. Watch just a little of the visit here!

Posted by NORAD and USNORTHERN Command on Friday, January 22, 2016

"Security is the absence of risk." Hari Singh Bird

January 22, 2014 -- The Pentagon on Wednesday is expected to announce widespread changes to rules governing religious items and religion-based physical attributes that service members can maintain while in uniform — including beards, some religious tattoos, and turbans.

NBC News obtained an early draft of the new Department of Defense instruction which states that the military will make every effort to accommodate “individual expressions of sincerely held beliefs” (conscience, moral principles, or religious beliefs) of service members.

It goes on to say that unless doing so could have an adverse impact on military readiness, unit cohesion, good order and discipline, health and safety, or any other military requirement, commanders can grant service members special permission to display their religious articles while in uniform.

Requests for religious accommodation can be denied when the “needs of mission accomplishment outweigh the needs of the service member,” the directive will explain.

Earlier this month, a major in the U.S. Army who is a Sikh American took his case to staffers on the Hill, explaining how he and other Sikhs should be able to serve in uniform and still maintain their religious beliefs, including wearing turbans and unshorn hair, including beard.

The new directive will explain that if the articles of faith or physical attributes interfere with the proper function of protective clothing and equipment, the request could be denied. For example, a beard or unshorn hair cannot interfere with gas masks or helmets.

Jewish service members can request permission to wear a yarmulke while in uniform. Muslim service members can request to wear a beard and carry prayer beads. Even Wiccan service members, those who practice "Magick," can seek accommodation — the directive covers all religions recognized by the U.S. military.

The policy will also spell out that service members have the right to observe no religion at all.

According to Defense Department statistics, which are based solely on self-reporting, there are only a handful of Sikh Americans in the military (about 3).

There are nearly 3,700 Muslims, nearly 6,300 Buddhists, and more than 1,500 Wiccans.

The immediate commander can approve some of the religious accommodation, but some will have to be kicked up to higher headquarters.

In some cases wearing something that impacts the uniform (religious apparel), grooming (beards, longer hair), religious tattoos, and some jewelry with religious inscriptions.

The directive stresses that “the importance of uniformity and adhering to standards, of putting unit before self, is more significant and needs to be carefully evaluated when considering each request for accommodation.”

It goes on to say that “it is particularly important to consider the effect on unit cohesion.”

Each individual service member has to re-apply for new permission at each new assignment, transfer of duty stations, and for each deployment. --

NOTE: This is a huge step forward. This action by the United States was long sought by the Siri Singh Sahib of Sikh Dharma and the efforts of organizations such as the Sikh American Legal Defense and Education Fund, SALDEF, the Sikh Coalition, and others. The Sikh community around the world owes a deep sense of gratitude first to God and Guru as well as these service organizations who have worked tirelessly on behalf of the Sikhi community. -- Wahe Guru Ji Ka Khalsa Wahe Guru Ji Fateh!

          

HMS Sikh

The British honored the Sikhs during World War II by naming a ship. HMS Sikh was a destroyer class war ship sunk by a U-Boat in 1942 but she helped to sink the famous battleship Bismarck. Read on.


Her Majesty's Ship Sikh

HMS Sikh was a Tribal Class destroyer of the Fourth Destroyer Flotilla (DF) of the Royal Navy. She was built by Alexander Stephen and Sons in Glasgow and commissioned in 1938. In 1941, while under the command of Commander Stokes, she took part in the sinking of the German battleship Bismarck.

HMS Sikh transferred to the Mediterranean serving as part of Force H. On 13 December 1941, Sikh together with HMS Legion, HMS Maori and HMNLS Issac Sweers sunk the Italian Cruisers Alberico di Barbiano and Alberto di Giussano.

On 4th August, 1942 HMS Sikh together with HMS Zulu, HMS Croome and HMS Trescott sunk the German submarine U-372 off Haifa.

On 14 September 1942 Sikh and HMS Zulu covered a commando raid on Tobruk. HMS Sikh was hit and sunk by shore batteries. 115 men were lost. HMS Zulu was damaged and sunk by bombing the following day.

HMS Sikh started her naval life with the 1st DF. Her builders trials commenced in August 1938 and after being fitted with a gyro-compass and other equipment at Chatham, England she was completed on 2nd November even though she had been commissioned a month earlier. After bringing King Carol and Crown Prince Michael of Romania from Boulogne, France to Dover England, Sikh returned to Portsmouth while the royal party went on a state visit to Buckingham Palace. The Tribal returned the East European royals to Boulogne on 18th November. After more workups, Sikh sailed for the Mediterranean, arriving at Malta on 2 December.

In February 1939, HMS Afridi led Sikh and the rest of the flotilla to Gibraltar for exercises followed by individual cruises. On 21st March, Sikh sailed to Cartagena, Spain to embark refugees from the Spanish Civil War. HMS Sikh, HMS Gurkha, HMS Afridi and HMS Mohawk were patrolling in the Red Sea when war broke out. The ships quickly returned back to the Mediterranean for convoy escort duty and blockades. After a short operational period, Sikh was ordered back to home waters but a broken turbine interrupted her departure from Malta.

Eventually, the Tribal made it home by 26th December and after a quick refit, she joined the 4th DF in 1940. Anti-submarine patrols, fleet sweeps and convoy escorts occupied Sikh for the next few months. By March, the Tribal found herself involved with the Norwegian campaign. At Nasmos Norway, Sikh and her sister Tribals were attacked from the air almost continuously and usually at meal times. As soon as she returned to Scapa Flow, Scotland, Sikh was detailed for the evacuation of Allied trops from Central Norway at the beginning of May. She then accompanied the 6th DF when they embarked troops in the Andalsnes area of Norway.

More turbine trouble developed, so it was off to Alexander Stephan's Yard at Govan for repairs and refit. Routine screening, North Sea patrols and anti-invasion exercises followed and continued through the autumn and winter months. Sikh escorted convoys in the Western Approaches and protected the capital ships of the Home Fleet in northern waters. It was mostly monotonous work in filthy weather but there were some notable incidents. Sikh escorted one East Coast convoy from the Forth River to the Thames River during the Battle of Britain and without any air or sea attacks.

The night of 16th/17th October was also eventful when Sikh narrowly avoided following HMS Fame and HMS Ashanti onto the beach at Whitburn, England. On 21st May 1941, Sikh HMS Cossack, HMS Maori and HMS Zulu left the Clyde River to escort another troop convoy through the Western Approaches. Enroute, these ships were detached to screen Home Fleet capital ships which were attacking the German battleship Bismarck. The 4th DF witnessed the destruction of Bismarck at dawn on 27th May. After undergoing two more refits, Sikh helped to escort HMS Nelson back to the UK. The battleship had been temporarily repaired following a torpedo hit during the Halherd Malta convoy.

Sikh rejoined Force H at Gibraltar taking part in various sweeps and exercises. Ordered to reinforce the 14th DF, Sikh, Maori, and HMS Isaac Sweers, they proceeded eastward and off Cape Bon, Tunisia they sank the Italian cruisers Alberico Barbiano and Alberto Di Giussano. After calling at Malta, Sikh and Maori took part in the First Battle of Sirte, then arrived at Alexandria, Egypt on 18th/19th December. It was then decided that Sikh and Maori should return to Malta, join Zulu and form the 22nd DF. This would act as a strike force against Axis supply convoys between Italy and North Africa.

HMS Sikh was a Tribal Class destroyer of the Fourth destroyer flotilla of the Royal Navy. She was built by Alexander Stephen and Sons in Glasgow and commissioned in 1938. In 1941, while under the command of Commander Stokes, she took part in the sinking of the German battleship Bismarck in 1941. The night before Bismarck was sunk she fired a salvo of four torpedoes and claimed a hit after hearing underwater explosions, but in actual fact there were no hits.

HMS Sikh transferred to the Mediterranean serving as part of Force H. On 13 December 1941, Sikh together with HMS Legion, HMS Maori and HMNLS Issac Sweers sunk the Italian Cruisers Alberico di Barbiano and Alberto di Giussano.

On 4th August, 1942 HMS Sikh together with HMS Zulu, HMS Croome and HMS Trescott sunk the German submarine U-372 off Haifa.

On 14 September 1942 Sikh and HMS Zulu covered a commando raid on Tobruk. HMS Sikh has hit and sunk by shore batteries 115 men were lost. HMS Zulu was damaged and sunk by bombing the following day.

HMS Sikh started her naval life with the 1st Destroyer Flotilla (1st DF). Her builders trials commenced in August 1938 and after being fitted with a gyro-compass and other equipment at Chatham, England she was completed on 2nd November even though she had been commissioned a month earlier. After bringing King Carol and Crown Prince Michael of Romania from Boulogne, France to Dover England, Sikh returned to Portsmouth while the royal party went on a state visit to Buckingham Palace. The Tribal returned the East European royals to Boulogne on 18th November. After more workups, Sikh sailed for the Mediterranean, arriving at Malta on 2 December.

In February 1939, HMS Afridi led Sikh and the rest of the flotilla to Gibraltar for exercises followed by individual cruises. On 21st March, Sikh sailed to Cartagena, Spain to embark refugees from the Spanish Civil War. HMS Sikh, HMS Gurkha, HMS Afridi and HMS Mohawk were patrolling in the Red Sea when war broke out. The ships quickly returned back to the Mediterranean for convoy escort duty and blockades. After a short operational period, Sikh was ordered back to home waters but a broken turbine interrupted her departure from Malta.

Eventually, the Tribal made it home by 26th December and after a quick refit, she joined the 4th DF in 1940. Anti-submarine patrols, fleet sweeps and convoy escorts occupied Sikh for the next few months. By March, the Tribal found herself involved with the Norwegian campaign. At Nasmos Norway, Sikh and her sister Tribals were attacked from the air almost continuously and usually at meal times. As soon as she returned to Scapa Flow, Scotland, Sikh was detailed for the evacuation of Allied trops from Central Norway at the beginning of May. She then accompanied the 6th DF when they embarked troops in the Andalsnes area of Norway.

More turbine trouble developed, so it was off to Alexander Stephan's Yard at Govan for repairs and refit. Routine screening, North Sea patrols and anti-invasion exercises followed and continued through the autumn and winter months. Sikh escorted convoys in the Western Approaches and protected the capital ships of the Home Fleet in northern waters. It was mostly monotonous work in filthy weather but there were some notable incidents. Sikh escorted one East Coast convoy from the Forth River to the Thames River during the Battle of Britain and without any air or sea attacks. The night of 16th/17th October was also eventful when Sikh narrowly avoided following HMS Fame and HMS Ashanti onto the beach at Whitburn, England.

On 21st May 1941, Sikh HMS Cossack, HMS Maori and HMS Zulu left the Clyde River to escort another troop convoy through the Western Approaches. Enroute, these ships were detached to screen Home Fleet capital ships which were attacking the German battleship Bismarck. The 4th DF witnessed the destruction of Bismarck at dawn on 27th May. After undergoing two more refits, Sikh helped to escort HMS Nelson back to the UK. The battleship had been temporarily repaired following a torpedo hit during the Halherd Malta convoy.

Sikh rejoined Force H at Gibraltar taking part in various sweeps and exercises. Ordered to reinforce the 14th DF, Sikh, Maori, and HMS Isaac Sweers, they proceeded eastward and off Cape Bon, Tunisia they sank the Italian cruisers Alberico Barbiano and Alberto Di Giussano. After calling at Malta, Sikh and Maori took part in the First Battle of Sirte, then arrived at Alexandria, Egypt on 18th/19th December. It was then decided that Sikh and Maori should return to Malta, join Zulu and form the 22nd DF. This would act as a strike force against Axis supply convoys between Italy and North Africa.

On 12th/13th September, Sikh and Zulu were supporting an assault off the coast of Africa. While picking up troops in boats at 0505, a searchlight on shore suddenly lit up Sikh. Quickly, Zulu moved away, then came in bow first into the searchlight. Shore batteries opened fire.

One 88mm shell exploded in Sikh's Gear Room, damaging the lubrication feed system and the steering gear. A second hit forward, blew up the ready-use ammunition locker for 'A' gun and started a fierce fire that killed, burned, or disabled all of the Royal Marines who had just been picked up. It also trapped more Royal Marines who had been waiting in the messdecks. Emergency damage control and first aid parties rescued the wounded, flooded 'A' and 'B' magazines, and dealt with the blaze.

HMS Sikh was steaming in circles at 10 knots and getting slower. A third shell struck her range finder director and from then on, all her guns had to fire under local control.

As Sikh came to a stop, Captain Micklethwait, Sikh's Commanding Officer, ordered all Royal Navy Forces to leave the area while Zulu towed Sikh away from danger. While under tow, a forth shell hit the unlucky destroyer setting off the charges around Sikh's 'Y' mounting. This started another bad fire aft while a fifth shell struck 'B' mounting killing the gun crew. Others took up their places and the guns continued firing. During the shelling, the towline broke and Zulu made attempts to get a heaving line to Sikh.

Captain Micklethwait, went forward to supervise the towing preparations when a sixth shell smashed the bridge. It was now broad daylight and the two ships were getting underway when another 88mm shell hit the towline and severed it. There was no hope of saving Sikh. Zulu laid a smokescreen around Sikh and tried to come in to take Sikh's crew. It was too dangerous. Zulu was ordered away.

Shells continued to hit Sikh but her 'X' gun kept firing until the ammunition in the ready use locker was exhausted. Captain Micklethwait fired the scuttling charges which flooded the engine and boiler rooms. He made a final tour of his ship and left. Sikh took a long time to die, heeling over to starboard as she sank while shells continued to hit. All the survivors were taken as prisoner of war.

We lost this ship in 14 September, 1942. The HMS Sikh was a Tribal Class British Destroyer built in Glasgow. At the beginning of World War II she was based in Malta. In 1941 she took part in the chase to hunt down the German battleship Bismarck, which sank the British battle-cruiser HMS Hood. Hood's ammunition magazine was hit: a huge explosion broke her in two and she sank in under three minutes with the loss of almost all hands. This precipitated a desperate mission, ordered by Churchill himself, to 'sink the Bismarck'.

Initially Bismarck was pursued by the cruisers Suffolk and Norfolk, but they lost contact with Bismarck. The next morning a British aircraft spotted Bismarck again and her position was reported. A chase began, involving the cruiser Sheffield, the battle-cruiser Renown and a number of aircraft deployed from the aircraft carriers Ark Royal and Victorious. Bismarck was hit by a torpedo fired from one of the aircraft and her steering badly damaged.

Shortly after, the battleships Rodney and King George V and the cruiser Dorsetshire arrived on scene. During the night, Bismarck was repeatedly attacked by the destroyers Cossack, Maori, Piorun, Sikh and Zulu.

The following morning, 27th May, the Rodney, King George V, together with the Norfolk and Dorsetshire, continued to pound her. Despite being ablaze, crippled and clearly doomed, they didn't actually manage to sink her: that job was done by her crew, who deliberately scuttled her.

Throughout that night, Bismarck was the target of intermittent torpedo attacks by the Tribal Class destroyers HMS Cossack, Sikh, Maori and Zulu, and the Polish destroyer ORP Piorun. Neither side scored a hit, but the constant worrying tactics of the British helped wear down the morale of the Germans and deepened the fatigue of an already exhausted crew. Source. -- Also see HMS Punjabi.


Her Majesty's Ship Punjabi

Humbly submitted by Sat Hanuman Singh. Wahe Guru Ji Ka Khalsa Wahe Guru Ji Fateh!

 

POINTS TO PONDER

"Those who shall not learn to obey shall never be
in a position to command."
Siri Singh Sahib

"Your value is not in how many experiences you have had.
It is in your stability -- in how much sacrifice you can do.
Your value is in how effectively and how consistently you can
live for others. Your value is in how you can take command of
yourself and others in any situation. Your value is in your capability
of firmly planting yourself in the neutrality of your higher consciousness
and standing as a pillar of strength, turning every negative to a positive.
Your value is how quickly you are there when the call comes."
Yogi Bhajan

"Human is a blend of saint and soldier; this is a complete person. If you
are not a soldier your sainthood will be kicked around. If you are only a
soldier, not a saint, you will start kicking others around."
Yogi Bhajan

"Security consciousness is a state of being whereby we live in service to
humanity, inspiring and assisting others to do the same. And while it is
our sacred purpose to celebrate Naam and live as saints-soldiers, it is
our sacred duty to defend the weak and protect the innocent."
Hari Singh

      



MiriPiriWarrior.com

Pages And Points To Ponder

            


Early Warriors

Mai Bhago Kaur

Baba Deep Singh

Bhai Binod Singh

Akali Phula Singh

Bhai Bidhi Chand

Bhai Maharaj Singh

Nawab Kapur Singh

Bhai Tara Singh Wan

Sardar Baghel Singh

Khalsa Martial Artists

Forty Liberated Ones

Sardar Hari Singh Nalwa

Sardar Dalip Singh Gosal

Baba Ram Singh Namdhari

Baba Banda Singh Bahadur

Sons of Guru Gobind Singh

Sardar Baldev Singh Chahal

Sardar Jassa Singh Ahluwalia

Sardar Jassa Singh Ramgarhia

Bhai Garja Singh and Bhai Bota Singh

Bhai Sukha Singh and Bhai Mehtab Singh


Hear me roar!

Sikh Anthem.com

The Sikh Anthem
A Warrior's Song
 
By Mukhia Singh Sahib

Livtar Singh Khalsa


M.S.S. Livtar Singh Khalsa

In the heart of a lion,
There is no fear of dyin'.
In the heat of battle,
The Spirit of Life burns like a flame.
In the depths of the darkness,
In the worse betrayal and pain,
The fearless Khalsa heart will beat
To the rhythm of the Name.

We've never started a war before,
But we have finished many.
We see the One in everyone.
Whom should we fear? Not any!
We play the game of life with style;
The question of death we love to enjoy.
We have seen so many times,
In so many lives what our life is for ...
In so many lives what our life is for!

In the heart of a lion,
There is no fear of dyin'.
In the heat of battle,
The Spirit of Life burns like a flame.
In the depths of the darkness,
In the worse betrayal and pain,
The fearless Khalsa heart will beat
To the rhythm of the Name.

Enemies come and enemies go,
But the Khalsa stands like a mountain range.
We will return to Infinity.
What in the world will the drama change?
Go onto the battlefield;
Head in hand as a humble one.
The life doesn't matter, the courage does.
Soon the job will be done ...
Soon the job will be done!

In the heart of a lion,
There is no fear of dyin'.
In the heat of battle,
The Spirit of Life burns like a flame.
In the depths of the darkness,
In the worse betrayal and pain,
The fearless Khalsa heart will beat
To the rhythm of the Name.

On every side the world will pull;
They want you to join them in their fog.
It took you millions of lives to arrive;
What do you care for the barking of dogs?
The one who stands alone in the fray
Is a priceless gem to the One he serves.
Be the Light for the world to see.
Invincible ones live by their words ...
Invincible ones live by their words!

In the heart of a lion,
There is no fear of dyin'.
In the heat of battle,
The Spirit of Life burns like a flame.
In the depths of the darkness,
In the worse betrayal and pain,
The fearless Khalsa heart will beat
To the rhythm of the Name.
WAHE GURU WAHE GURU WAHE GURU WAHE GURU...

See Women Warriors.

See Interior-Guard.com.

See GurdwaraSecurity.com.

See Harsangat Raj Kaur Khalsa.

See Mai Bhago Kaur - Sant Sipahi.

See Terrorsim Self-Assessment Tools.

See ACT - Attack Countermeasures Training.

See How The Marine Corps Transforms Me Into We.

      



MiriPiriWarrior.com

Pages And Points To Ponder

            


WaheGuru.guru

Science and Practice of Meditation and Its Benefits

How Khalsa Women Can Transform Me Into We

Sing Along With These Born Again Americans

All About Sikhs From the U.S. Dept. of Justice

The 1974 Transition of Bhai Sahib Dyal Singh

Ek Ong Kar Sat Nam Siri WhaHe Guru.com

See Why Sikhs Keep Their Hair Unshorn

See What Happens When You Meditate

To The First Teachers of Sikh Dharma

Who's Responsible For Your Security

See Weapons of The Mystic Warrior

Life According To Yogi Bhajan.com

If Your Dad Doesn't Have A Beard

History of Sikhs In America Video

Lessons Learned From The Sikhs

The New York Times About Sikhs

Americans Get An 'F' In Religion

I Do Not Eat Dead Animals.com

Good Guys Wear Turbans.com

Hymns of Guru Gobind Singh

Mai Bhago Kaur - Sant Sipahi

The Physiology of The Word

See Men And Women of War

Women: Wimps or Warriors

Women: The First Teachers

Siri Guru Granth Sahib.com

Ways To Tie A Sikh Turban

The 12 Signs of Kali Yuga

What Does Sat Nam Mean

Hymns of Guru Ram Das

Sikhs Around The World

Who Are The Sikhs.com

Hear Music of The Sikhs

Chotskies and Chakras

All About Sikh Dharma

Religions of The World

Science of Mantra.com

Meditation For Women

Sikhs And The Turban

Who Is Guru Ram Das

The Sikhs As Warriors

All About Sikh Women

America The Beautiful

The Adi Shakti Mantra

Mantra Pronunciation

Khalsa Martial Artists

Sikhs And The Beard

Siri Singh Sahib.com

How To Tie A Turban

Songs of The Sikhs

Interior-Guard.com

Bigot Detector.com

The 9-11 Backlash

Battle of Saragarhi

Sikh Anthem.com

3HO History.com

The Akal Takhat

Chardee Kala

Punjab News

Sikh Women

India News

About Hair

You are IT

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Sadhana

Mudras

Forum

Ardas

          

       

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