Middle East

Dalit activist Bindhu Ammini attacked to enter Sabrimala

Dalit activist Bindu Anmini, one of the first two women to enter the Sabrimala Temple, was attacked by a villain when he tried to enter the temple on January 5.

A series of attacks on Bindhu Ammini

Anmini was beaten hard by a man who tried to secure her to the ground. Visuals showed that the criminal tried to overwhelm her by physical assault. In a video published on Twitter, you can see a criminal identified as Mohandas attacking an activist.

The video shows Mohandas beating Anmini, but others can be seen standing watching the assault. As Mohandas continued to attack activists, his Moundou dropped out and exposed him. According to the News Minutes report, Anmini said: The only option is to leave the country and seek asylum. “

It should be noted that Wednesday’s attack was not the first time Anmini was attacked. A similar incident occurred last December when an activist was attacked by an auto rickshaw and suffered a head injury. She complained to Koilandy police about the same, claiming it was an attack planned in response to her Sabrimara campaign.

According to a News18 report, Bindhu Ammini said: Yesterday’s case was not a conspiracy. The message was delivered to all right-wing groups of minors and majors, so they are supposed to attack me whenever and wherever they see me. The benefit they get from attacking me is that they get rewards and respect. “

Bindhu and Kanaka Durga will build history on January 2, 2019 by climbing the stairs of Sabrimala Temple following a groundbreaking decision of the Supreme Court of 2018, allowing women aged 10 to 50 to enter the temple. I was able to do it.

In some of her interviews after a historic moment, activists told the media that police were cooperating with the state.

Supreme Court ruling on Sabrimara

On September 28, 2018, the Supreme Court ruled that women of all ages have the right to enter the Sabrimala Temple in Kerala. Former Chief Justice of India, Judge Dipak Misra, Judge Rohinton Nariman, Judge AM Khanvilkar, Judge DY Chandrachud, and Judge Indu Malhotra have a 4: 1 majority on the constitutional bench. Kerala Hindu Public Place of Worship (Entry Permission) RulesIn 1965, women aged 10 to 50 were banned from entering the Sabrimara Temple.

The bench handling the case made four decisions regarding it. CJI Misra ruled on behalf of himself and Judge Khanwilkar, with Judge Malhotra dissenting. Judges Chandrachud and Nariman have each ruled in agreement.

At his discretion, CJI Misra states: Religious denominationHe also added that section 3 (b). Kerala Hindu Public Place of Worship (Entry Permission) RulesIn 1965, he violated the right of women to participate in religious practices, and added that this section also violated Article 25 of the Constitution of India, which grants all citizens the right to religious freedom. Therefore, CJI Misra has determined that Rule 3 (b) is very strong against the 1965 Act in which it was constructed.

Judge Rohinton Nariman agreed with the former CJI, saying that banning women from entering temples violates Article 25 (1) of the Constitution. Judge Chandra Tude, in his agreed decision, said: “Religion cannot be covered to deny a woman’s right to worship. Treating a woman as a child of a smaller God is a blink of constitutional morality.” He added that physiological characteristics cannot be the basis for denial of rights, and that it is a stigma to prohibit women of a certain age from observing Vlatam.

Judge Chandrachud further emphasized the importance of Article 17 of the Constitution of India, which prohibits untouchables.He went on to say that the Bombay High Court ruling Naras Apamari Not good by law.

Judge Malhotra said in her opposition that the issues highlighted in the Sabrimara case would affect other religious sites as well. She said that issues related to religious practices cannot be tested solely on the basis of Article 14 of the Constitution.

She added:It is the religious community, not the court, that constitutes the essential religious practice... Judge Malhotra sought a balance between religious concepts and the principle of indiscrimination. She said that unlike her colleagues, Ayappa’s followers certainly formed another denomination.

Section 3 (b) states that women are not entitled to provide worship in public worship places when they are not due to customs or usages that are permitted to enter public worship places. I have.



https://www.siasat.com/dalit-activist-bindhu-ammini-attacked-for-entering-sabrimala-2254235/ Dalit activist Bindhu Ammini attacked to enter Sabrimala

Back to top button