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09/10/09
VR1 (WE ARE ONE) +ve NEWS-Kanshi Ram memorial, Buddha Sthal, Ambedkar memorial and Prerna Bhawan in Lucknow are pet projects of UP Government-Central Government should include three irrigation projects of State in National projects —Chief Minister-Uttar Pradesh hits back at centre for reprimand on IPS transfers-ONLINE TRAINING ON PRECEPTS AND TRADE-72 2 The Distinguishing features of Buddhist Economics “Don’t eat just because you feel like it — eat when you feel hungry . . .”-Wealth is lost nothing is lost- INTERNATIONAL JIVAKA PRESUMPTIVE HEALTH PROTECTION (IJPHP) -Health is lost something is lost-A BLUE PRINT FOR LIFE ON FUNERALS AND CELEBRATIONS THE WAY OF RIGHT VIEWS- FREE ONLINE TRAINING ON BUDDHISM FOR CHILDREN-32 The Great Horse Knowing-one [Courage] -The moral is: True peace is only won by peaceful means.- Precepts (Character, morality self-discipline) is lost everything is lost COMPREHENSIVE PALI COURSE-LESSON 11 Exercise 2
Filed under: General
Posted by: @ 4:51 am

VR1

(WE
ARE ONE)

+ve
NEWS




The statues of Chief Minister Mayawati and other Aboriginal Inhabitants of Jambudvipa; that is, the Great Prabuddha Bharath leaders
at Ambedkar Sthal in Lucknow.


Kanshi Ram memorial, Buddha Sthal, Ambedkar memorial and Prerna Bhawan in
Lucknow are pet projects of UP Government



(C.M. Information Campus)

Information & Public Relations Department, U.P.

Central Government should include three
irrigation projects of State in National projects
—Chief Minister

Lucknow : September 08, 2009

The Uttar Pradesh Chief Minister Ms. Mayawati has requested the
Prime Minister Dr. Manmohan Singh to classify Jhansi, Chitrakoot and
Mirjapur revenue divisions as special category under Accelerated Irrigation
Benefit Programme (AIBP) for ensuring rapid development of backward
areas like Bundelkhand and Vindhyachal. She has demanded from the Prime
Minister to include at least three irrigation projects of the state as national
projects.

In a letter written to the Prime Minister in this regard today, the C.M.
said that the Central Government had been conducting AIBP with a view to
completing the ongoing irrigation project of the states quickly. She said that
Jhansi, Chitrakoot and Mirjapur revenue divisions of Bundelkhand and
Vindhyachal regions were very backward and hilly areas. They received
scanty rainfall and because of water scarcity these regions faced drought
situation repeatedly.

Ms. Mayawati said that under the AIBP, being conducted by
Government of India, some states which were backward from the irrigation
point of view and few districts of Orissa had been classified as special
category states/districts. She said that from the irrigation point of view the
Bundelkhand and Vindhyachal regions were very difficult and backward
areas. The State Government had drawn several irrigation projects for the
development of these backward areas, but since these projects were not
accorded special category, their financing was not getting priority. She
requested the Prime Minister to accord these areas special category
according to the guidelines of the AIBP. She said that it would help in
removing the backwardness of these areas.

It may be recalled that under the AIBP guidelines, the projects
bracketed within special category were provided 90 per cent central share
while state had to bear 10 per cent share.

The C.M., in her letter, said that under the current policy of the Water
Resources Ministry of the Centre, one irrigation project of every state was
included as the national project. She said that U.P. was the country’s largest
state population-wise and it housed 1/5th part of the country’s population.
She said that considering the requirements of the state, at least three
irrigation project should be accepted as the national projects.

*******

Uttar Pradesh hits back at centre for reprimand on IPS transfers

LUCKNOW - The Uttar Pradesh government has taken exception to the
central government’s objection against alleged frequent transfers of
Indian Police Service (IPS) officers.

Responding to a letter by union Home Secretary G.K. Pillai to the
state, Uttar Pradesh Chief Secretary Atul Kumar Gupta Wednesday night
faxed a strongly worded reply.

“It is not clear from where the union home ministry has got its
figures, claiming that IPS officers were being transferred even in a
day, a week, month or less than a year,” Gupta pointed out in his
letter.

“The Uttar Pradesh government has framed a policy of giving two-year
long tenures to IPS officers and that was being adhered to as far as
possible. Changes at the senior level have to be made in accordance
with the requirements of the state.

“No transfer has been carried out without the express approval of
the Civil Services Board, specially constituted for the purpose,” he
added.

The chief secretary also blamed the central government for allocating very few IPS officers to the state.

“Uttar Pradesh was allotted only eight IPS officers in 2005, six in
2006, six again in 2007 and as low as five in 2008, against our demand
for 14 officers in each of those years,” he pointed out.

“That led to increasing shortage of directly recruited IPS officers
required by the state. Therefore we have now demanded 15 officers this
year,” he said.

“Even the promotion of our Provincial Police Service (PPS) officers
to the IPS cadre usually gets delayed at the centre, with the result
that we are left handicapped,” he added.

 ALMOST EVERY FRAUD involves
VICTIM

sending “CASH” money to a
Fraudster/Scammer.

ABSOLUTELY DO NOT send any money
using Western
Union
/ Moneygram. 

Always deal ONLY locally by meeting
the seller/buyer in person.

READ and UNDERSTAND the methods used
by Fraudsters in the link above.

ONLINE TRAINING ON PRECEPTS AND TRADE-72

2

The Distinguishing features of Buddhist
Economics

 

“Don’t eat just because you feel like it 
– eat when you feel hungry . . .”


 

There are many points of similarity and
difference between Western Economics and Buddhist Economics. What the two have
in common is in their recognition of three stages in the economic process.
However, in the detail of each of the three stages, we find significant
divergence: 


BOX 2: Diighajaa.nu Sutta

Origin of Principles for Buddhist
Economic Practice

Principles of Buddhist Economic practice are derived from a scriptural source
called the Diighajaanu Sutta (A.iv.281ff.) — and are repeated in the Ujjaya
Sutta (A.iv.285-9). The former Sutta was given in response to the questions
of a householder called Diighajaa.nu who was not short on wealth but failed
to apply what he had to achieve any satisfaction in his life. Diighajaa.nu
was a man who inhabited Kakkarapatta in Ko.liya — and the people of that
town referred to themselves as Byagghapajjans. He asked Buddha two
questions: 

  • How to find happiness in the
    present lifetime  
  • How to find happiness in the
    next lifetime.  

His questions are
particularly pertinent to the subject of this book because Diighajaa.nu requested
principles of practice applicable to economics for the household life (rather
than the monastic one). The answers the Buddha gave were formulated as the
‘four principles of finding happiness in the present lifetime’ [di.t.t.hadhammikattha-sa.mvattanika
dhamma
] (enlarged upon in Chapter 3) and the ‘four principles of finding
happiness in the lifetime to come’ [samparaayikattha sa.mvattanika dhamma]
(enlarged upon in Chapter 4).



Wealth
is lost nothing is lost

INTERNATIONAL JIVAKA
PRESUMPTIVE HEALTH PROTECTION (IJPHP)
   

Tulsi


Latin Names: Ocimum sanctum
English Name: Holy Basil

 Indian Names: Tulasi,

Tulsi is
considered the premier divine small plant in ayurveda. Its very name, Ocimum
sanctum or Holy Basil, testifies to its sacred nature. There are Shrithulsi, Krishnathulsi,
Sweet Basil, Clove Basil Karpoora tulsi (Ocimum Sanctum, baslicum, gratissimum).

Tulsi has
antioxidant properties, and helps boost the body’s ability to fight off
damaging free radicals, which have been linked to disease and aging. It is an
adaptogen that helps the body fight the effects of ongoing stress and also
balances the mind, nerves and emotions.

Tulsi
maintains the health of the throat chest and lungs. In fact, it helps protect the
entire respiratory tract. It is an anti-inflammatory.

Tulsi helps
protect the physiology from garavisha–environmental toxins and pollution. It
helps purify the atmosphere.

Tulsi is
also a skin rasayana. With vitamin C, carotene, calcium and phosphorus, Tulsi
helps skin stay healthy and supple.

Tulsi also
helps maintain the digestive agni (fire).

Action: A herb that
promotes optimum respiratory support. Tulasi has antimicrobial,
anti-inflammatory, expectorant properties and is useful in respiratory tract
infections. It helps during respiratory stress

Health is lost something is lost

  



A BLUE PRINT FOR LIFE

ON FUNERALS AND CELEBRATIONS

THE WAY OF RIGHT VIEWS

            The
attitude of most people have in the face of

something they do not understand, do not know, or cannot

see is often one of pure speculation, exaggeration, and even

superstition. Peapole with such attitude are subject
tocontrol

by religious authority. Buddhism holds that all people posses

the Buddha Nature. This means that each and every one of

us has sovereign rights and that from the beginning we are

in charge of all that is ours. Although geomancy and Feng

Shui have their own principles, these principles are not the

truth. This is why Buddhism not only opposes geomancy

but also superstition, and it advocates freeing oneself from

religious authority. One should not harbor superstitions
abouth

time, not cling to geomancy. Buddhism holds tha “all days

are good, an all places are good.” With a good mind, any

time and place will be good. Sincerely is far more important

than superficialty.


FREE
ONLINE TRAINING ON BUDDHISM FOR CHILDREN-32


The Great Horse Knowing-one
[Courage]

Once upon a time, King Brahmadatta ruled in
Benares, in northern India.
He had a mighty horse, who had been born in the land
of Sindh, in the Indus
River valley of western India. Indeed,
this horse was the Enlightenment Being.

As well as being big and strong, he was very
intelligent and wise. When he was still young, people noticed that he always
seemed to know what his rider wanted before being told. So he was called
Knowing-one.

He was considered the greatest of the royal
horses, and was given the very best of everything. His stall was decorated and
was always kept clean and beautiful. Horses are usually faithful to their
masters. Knowing-one was especially loyal, and was grateful for how well the
king cared for him. Of all the royal horses, Knowing-one was also the bravest.
So the king respected and trusted him.

It came to pass that seven neighbouring kings
joined together to make war on King Brahmadatta. Each king brought four great
armies - an elephant cavalry, a horse cavalry, a chariot brigade and ranks of
foot soldiers. Together the seven kings, with all their armies, surrounded the
city of Benares.

King Brahmadatta assembled his ministers and
advisers to make plans for defending the kingdom. They advised him, “Do
not surrender. We must fight to protect our high positions. But you should not
risk your royal person in the beginning. Instead, send out the champion of all
the knights to represent you on the battlefield. If he fails, only then must
you yourself go.”

So the king called the champion to him and
asked, “Can you be victorious over these seven kings?” The knight
replied, “If you permit me to ride out on the bravest and wisest, the
great horse Knowing-one, only then can I win the battle.” The king agreed
and said, “My champion, it is up to you and Knowing-one to save the
country in its time of danger. Take with you whatever you need.”

The champion knight went to the royal stables.
He ordered that Knowing-one be well fed and dressed in protective armor, with
all the finest trimmings. Then he bowed respectfully and climbed into the
beautiful saddle.

Knowing-one knew the situation. He thought,
“These seven kings have come to attack my country and my king, who feeds
and cares for and trusts me. Not only the seven kings, but also their large and
powerful armies threaten my king and all in Benares.
I cannot let them win. But I also cannot permit the champion knight to kill
those kings. Then I too would share in the unwholesome action of taking the
lives of others, in order to win an ordinary victory. Instead, I will teach a
new way. I will capture all seven kings without killing anyone. That would be a
truly great victory!”

Then the Knowing-one spoke to his rider.
“Sir knight, let us win this battle in a new way, without destroying life.
You must only capture each king, one at a time, and remain firmly on my back.
Let me find the true course through the many armies. Watch me as you ride, and
I will show you the courage that goes beyond the old way, the killing way!”

As he spoke of ‘a new way’, and ‘the true
course’, and ‘the courage that goes beyond’, it seemed the noble steed became
larger than life. He reared up majestically on his powerful hind legs, and
looked down on all the armies surrounding the city. The eyes of all were drawn
to this magnificent one. The earth trembled as his front hoofs returned to the
ground and he charged into the midst of the four armies of the first king. He
seemed to have the speed of lightning, the might of a hundred elephants, and
the glorious confidence of one from some other world.

The elephants could remember no such horse as this, and so the elephant cavalry
retreated in fear. The horses knew that this their relative was the worthy
master of them all, and so the horse cavalry and the chariot brigade stood
still and bowed as the Great Being passed. And the ranks of foot-soldiers
scattered like flies before a strong wind.

The first king hardly knew what had happened,
before he was easily captured and brought back into the city of Benares. And so too with
the second, third, fourth and fifth kings.

In the same way the sixth king was captured.
But one of his loyal bodyguards leaped out from hiding and thrust his sword
deep into the side of the brave Knowing-one. With blood streaming from the
wound, he carried the champion knight and the captured sixth king back to the
city.

When the knight saw the terrible wound, he
suddenly became afraid to ride the weakened Knowing-one against the seventh
king. So he began to dress in armour another powerful war horse, who was really
just as big as Knowing-one.

Seeing this, though suffering in great pain
from his deadly wound, Knowing-one thought, “This champion knight has lost
his courage so quickly. He has not understood the true nature of my power - the
knowledge that true peace is only won by peaceful means. He tries to defeat the
seventh king and his armies in the ordinary way, riding an ordinary horse.

“After taking the first step of giving up
the killing of living beings, I cannot stop part way. My great effort to teach
a new way would disappear like a line drawn in water!”

The great horse Knowing-one spoke to the
champion knight. “Sir knight, the seventh king and his armies are the
mightiest of all. Riding an ordinary horse, even if you slaughter a thousand
men and animals, you will be defeated. I, of the mighty tribe of Sindh horses,
the one called Knowing-one, only I can pass through them harming none, and
bring back the seventh king alive!”

The champion knight regained his courage. The
brave horse struggled to his feet, in great pain. While the blood continued to
flow, he reared and charged through the four armies, and the knight brought
back the last of the seven warlike kings. Again all those in his path were
spared from harm. Seeing their seven kings in captivity, all the armies laid
down their weapons and asked for peace.

Realizing that the great horse Knowing-one
would not live through the night, King Brahmadatta went to see him. He had
raised him from a colt, so he loved him. When he saw that he was dying, his
eyes filled with tears.

Knowing-one said, “My lord king, I have
served you well. And I have gone beyond and shown a new way. Now you must grant
my last request. You must not kill these seven kings, even though they have
wronged you. For a bloody victory sows the seeds of the next war. Forgive their
attack on you, let them return to their kingdoms, and may you all live in peace
from now on.

“Whatever reward you would give to me,
give instead to the champion knight. Do only wholesome deeds, be generous,
honour the Truth, and kill no living being. Rule with justice and
compassion.”

Then he closed his eyes and breathed his last.
The king burst into tears, and all mourned his passing. With the highest
honours, they burned the body of the great horse Knowing-one - the
Enlightenment Being.

King Brahmadatta had the seven kings brought
before him. They too honored the great one, who had defeated their vast armies
without spilling a drop of blood, except his own. In his memory they made
peace, and never again did these seven kings and Brahmadatta make war on each
other.

The moral is: True peace is only won by peaceful means.


Precepts (Character, morality
self-discipline) is lost everything is lost

COMPREHENSIVE
PALI COURSE

LESSON 11

 

Exercise 2

 

Translate
into Pāli

1.                 
Having
committed killing, after perpetrating staling,

Having
indulged in sexual misconduct. Due to false

Speech,
after drinking wine, etc., having thus become

Wicked
ones, after death, men are reborn in the world

Of
misery.

 

Paātipātaṁ katvā,
adinnādāna
ādāya, kāmesu

micchācāraāgamma, musāvādanaṁ sandhāya,

surādi pivitvāna, evaṁ manussā kālakaṇṇī
hutv
ā,

kalaṁ katvā, apāyaṁ upajjanti.

 

2.                 
Because of
compassion for all beings, the lord of

Truth,
the Awakened One, made known the Sacred

Teachings.
The Lord of Truth, the Beraer of Truth,

having
abanded ther world, after overcoming

covetousness
and frustration, after discovering the

Four
Noble Truths, became the Awakened One.

 

Dhammindo
Buddho sabbasatte karu
ṇaṁ
ādāya,

Dhammaṁ desasi. Dhammassāmī
Tath
āgato loka

vneyya
abhijjh
ādomanassaṁ paṭivinodetvā, Cattāri

Aririyaccāni bujjhitvā, Buddho aosi.

 

3.                 
In this world
having become the holder of umbrella

kngs
are the powerful ones. The Awakened Ones,

the
Monarchs of Truth, having become the suptreme

holder
of umbrells, in all three worlds, are pre-

eminently
powerful.

 

Imasmiṁ lokasmiṁ chattino hutvā bhūpatao

Balino
bhaventi; Buddho-Dhamm
ādhipatino,

tibhuvanasmiṁ aggachattino hutvā, seṭṭhabalino

honti.

 

4.                 
The righteous
happily lives(lit .lies) in this world

As
well as in the next, thus it occurs (lit.comes) in

The
Dhammapada.

 

Dhammacārī
sukha
ṁ seti asmiṁ
loke parami ca,

Iti
Dhammapadasmi
āgacchati.

 

5.                 
Therfore
having become righteous, and after

ejoying
happiness in this world, to gain happiness

aso
in the next world, exert ye.

 

Tasmā Dhammacārino hutvā, imasmiṁ loke pi

sukhaṁ labhitvā, paralokasmiṁ pi sukhaṁ labhituṁ

vāyamatha.

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