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Jun-01-2012 00:39printcomments

Revolutionary Women Maoist Fighters Play Key Role in Indian Rebellion

Maoist female fighters in the style of the Revolution - in the Indian state of rebellion!

Revolutionary Women Maoist Fighters

(SALEM) - India has long been a state of rebellion; dating back to the early years of the 20th Century, when freedom fighters launched the effort to expel British colonialist occupiers and the words 'Inquilab Zindanad thundered.

This is taking place in India today only the target isn't the British, it is the government itself. Many members of the liberation struggle, fuel the theory of evolution.

Maoist fighters are in the early stages of their resistance operation, and they are now training new female fighters.

It was just over two years ago, when a Maoist attack left 24 Indian paramilitary troops dead, and survivors said the attack was 'led by female with mesmerising cobra eyes'.

They described the revolutionary fighter as a glamorous female gunslinger with "cobra-eyes" who mesmerised victims before shooting them, witnesses said.

Dean Nelson wrote from New Delhi, on 18 Feb 2010:

    Local shopkeepers said the commander, who is known as 'Jagari' and described as 'lithe and tanned', led a force of around 100 Maoist fighters into the main camp of the Eastern Frontier Rifles, a paramilitary police regiment, in a fleet of motorbikes, pickup trucks and white Ambassador sedans.

    Jagari is one of a number of female Maoist commandos whose beauty, agility and brutality are being promoted by the rebels in their propaganda battle with the government, which is preparing for a major offensive to tackle the guerrillas.

Maoist fighter in India. (Kasama Project)

It's the kind of story that leaves a government known worldwide for its corruption, questionable alliances and shifting positions, more than a little nervous.

Our sources report that more severe attacks have been waged, and it is creating a crises atmosphere in some areas. So what's the deal with Indian Communists and Revolution? Needless to say, it is information Americans in particular, receive zero exposure to. Oinam Sunil's article this month in The Times of India, explains how this current movement actually began way back in 1978, when a Manipuri IIT student in Bombay, Bedamani Singh, abandoned his education and begain following what he called the "Maoist revolution" in eastern India.

Other students from the North-east in Delhi, Guwahati and Imphal, began spreading the ideology. Locals say about ten more students joined the People's Liberation Army (PLA), and the movement was on.

    It was during this time that the spread of Maoist ideology began in the North-east. In 1976, N Bisheswar Singh along with other Manipuri youths crossed over to China to obtain ideological training from the Chinese communists. They returned to form the PLA, a militant group that was crushed by the army in the 1980s but managed to regroup by the early 1990s.

    Maoism now appears to have returned to the northeast. On the morning of May 9, Assam policemen killed four senior armed Maoist cadres, including a local commander Siddhartha Borgohain, in an encounter at Sadiya in Tinsukia district. The other three killed were identified as Rajib Gogoi, Arup Chetia and Kamala Burhagohain. Three AK-47s, two grenades and a large quantity of ammunition were recovered from them.

The current row in India apparently began with the kidnapping of a girl, a District Secretary was also recently kidnapped in India's new intelligence catis car


புலிகள் பாணியில் மாவோயிஸ்டு பெண் போராளிகள் புரட்சி -கலகத்தில் இந்தியா மாநிலம் !

Maoist attack on Indian troops 'led by female with mesmerising cobra eyes' - The Telegraph

The spread of Red - The Times of India


Tim King in 2008, covering the Iraq War

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