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11:47 Sep 29 2011

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"Son of India" goes to a dead end
10:10, June 24, 2010  

In the recent debates over the Dalai Lama's claim as a "son of India", his three good reasons listed had been rebutted. As their following arguments were further demolished, the Dalai Lama clique even started to utter their curses, which drove them to an even more awkward position. It is obvious to see that the so-called "son of India" has gone to a dead end.

A Chinese saying goes that one would lose his dignity if one is fed by others' alms. The Dalai Lama must have forgotten this old Chinese saying as he later even claimed that "the Tibetan culture was originated from India" despite the historical fact that Tibet had been administrated by the China central government ever since Yuan dynasty (1206-1368).

It is true that cultural and religious exchanges took place frequently in history. However, we may ask: would someone who was influenced by the culture or the religion from another country claim himself a "son" of that country? This doesn't sound reasonable at all. The Dalai Lama must have forgotten that the Tibetan Buddhism was strongly influenced by the Chinese Zen Buddhism throughout its entire process of development. The equal-sized statue of Sakyamuni housed in the Jokhang Temple was originally introduced by the famous Princess Wencheng in China's Tang Dynasty. In order to curry favor with his master, the Dalai Lama even debased the rich Tibetan culture he defended so hard before this time.

More ridiculously, he began to offer the Chinese territory to a foreign country just for his exile life. In 2009, the Dalai Lama made his way to pleasing his master by saying that the south Tibet belonged to India starting from 1914. As a matter of fact, the area ruled by the local Tibetan government covering an area of 90,000 square kilometers was never recognized as a separate part from the Chinese territory.

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