What The Fraud of “Sacredness” Tells Us About The Indian Pysche

I am certainly not the first to point out one of the most glaring examples of cognitive dissonance in traditional-minded Indians.

Everything but the life, welfare and humanity of other Indians is sacred to them.

They don’t eat meat because it is supposedly cruel to kill animals, but have no sympathy or empathy for starving or malnourished Indians. They will spend money on religious ceremonies to please some deity, but will ignore the poverty of people who could benefit from that money. They will never shut up about the moral superiority of their culture but mistreat and exploit other Indians without missing a beat. I can go on, but you see the point..

Note that extreme hypocrisy and cognitive dissonance are not unique to Indians, and indeed much of my critique can be applied to other groups- especially whites and east-asians. It is the extent and effort which Indians put into the scam which makes them stand out from other groups.

The question is- WHY?

Why do something that takes a lot of effort and is easily seen by others and fraudulent and disingenuous. It is also peculiar that many Indians who act in this manner are aware that others see them as frauds, fucktards and sociopaths. I have a theory about the basis of the behavior to be the subject of a future post, involving solipsism of the feminized Indian male mind.

But feel free to tell me what you think about this subject

Comments?

  1. Meme
    March 6, 2011 at 1:38 pm

    As a half-Desi with much experience in Desh with Desis, I can say that most Desis are just not thinkers. They don’t think about what they do – they just do it because they were raised that way – “tradition”.

    They have no balls to stand up for themselves and are too greedy.

    The implications and meanings behind their actions are not considered at all.

    I don’t find them to be very smart, even if they hold PhD’s.

    Not that different from unquestioning academics of other races.

  2. March 7, 2011 at 4:59 am

    Societies often have bizarre sets of priorities. For example, in my country, where 97% of population is Catholic, and Catholic Church is enjoying firm place in public discourse, the sex education, in vitro fertilization and contraceptives are creating more controversy, than the fact, that workers can be fired from from their jobs at supermarkets, if they try to establish labor union there.

  3. Meme
    March 7, 2011 at 11:21 am

    Most vegetarian Indians are so because of family culture and “tradition” – not out of ethical principles like PETA members in the West.

    Indians don’t do things based on ethics or principle. They do things based on “culture” and “tradition”.

  4. DoesNotMatter
    March 18, 2011 at 2:01 pm

    the Indian culture is too bloody old. Too much inertia. We need a fresh start, a clean slate.

  1. March 13, 2011 at 1:01 am

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