Hyperpolitical Sources in Ancient India of Nazism, Zionism and Other Indo-Caucasian Exceptionalisms
In Hebrew and Arabic the word "Adam" mean also Black. It is reported in some islamic traditions that Adam was called "Adam" because he was black. Anti-adamism is anti-black politics, religion and culture. The most ancient historical trace of anti-adamism is to be found in India with a the stories of hyperterrestrial "Nordic Blond" creatures possessing technological capabilities like nuclear weapons ( The Mahabharata is full of such technological references ; we can then reasonably suspect that they possessed also genetic manipulation capabilities ) that managed to get themselves worshipped as "gods" in India and inspired, launched progroms and wars against the original black populations of India. The present day cast system in India is largely based on that hyperpolitical devil jinn influence and intervention in ancient India.
The caste system in India is a highly controversial subject. There are serious differences of opinion among respected historians in India about the nature and the extent of the caste system in ancient India. We do not suggest that we are going to resolve these scholarly disputes. However, we do believe it is relevant to cite the original sources in ancient texts that are used in these debates. We feel these quotes are particularly relevant since they also had a major role in the development of intellectual theories about racism in the west. For example, the study of ancient India was a major part of Nazi political ideology in Germany.
Quotes in the Rig Veda concerning a particular Hyperterrestrial (JInn) that fits the "Nordic Blond" type Draco Shapeshifter creatures observed in modern day Ufology also known as a Devil who was - and still is - worshipped in India under the name "Indra"
"The mighty Thunderer with his fair-complexioned friends won the land, the sunlight, and the waters." (Rig Veda I.100.18)
"Indra in battles helps his Aryan worshipper, he who hath hundred helps at hand in every fray, in frays that win the light of heaven. Plaguing the lawless he gave up to Manu's seed the dusky skin; Blazing, 'twere, he burns each covetous man away, he burns the tyrannous away." (Rig Veda I.130.8)
"Thou, Hero, winner of the spoil, urgest to speed the car of man. Burn, like a vessel with the flame, the lawless Dasyu (Blacks), Conqueror!" (Rig Veda I.175.3) "Stirrer to action of the poor and lowly, of priest, of suppliant who sings his praises; Who, fair-faced, favors him who presses Soma with stones made ready, He, O men, is Indra." (Rig Veda II 12.6)
"He verily, the God, the glorious Indra, hath raised him up for man, best Wonder-Worker. He, self-reliant, mighty and triumphant, brought low the dear head of the wicked Dasya." (Rig Veda II.20.6) "Indra the Vrittra-slayer, Fort-destroyer, scattered the Dasya hosts who dwelt in darkness. For men hath he created earth and waters, and ever helped the prayer of him who worships." (Rig Veda II.20.7)
"He gained possession of the Sun and Horses, Indra obtained the Cow who feedeth many. Treasure of gold he won; he smote the Dasyus (Blacks), and gave protection to the Aryan color." (Rig Veda III.34.9)
"For thou art he, O Indra, who stormeth all castles of the foe, Slayer of Dasyus, man's Supporter, Lord of Heaven." (Rig Veda VIII.87.6)
"Blowing away with supernatural might from earth and from the heavens the Black Skin which Indra hates." (Rig Veda IX.73.5)
Quotes in the Arthashastara
BOOK I, CHAPTER III
Hence the king shall never allow people to swerve from their duties; for whoever upholds his own duty, ever adhering to the customs of the Aryas, and following the rules of caste and divisions of religious life, will surely. be happy both here and hereafter. For the world, when maintained in accordance with injunctions of the triple Vedas, will surely progress, but never perish.
BOOK II, Chapter I
Villages consisting each of not less than a hundred families and of not more than five-hundred families of agricultural people of súdra caste, with boundaries extending as far as a krósa (2250 yds.) or two, and capable of protecting each other shall be formed. Boundaries shall be denoted by a river, a mountain, forests, bulbous plants (grishti), caves, artificial buildings (sétubandha), or by trees such as sálmali (silk cotton tree), samí (Acacia Suma), and kshíravriksha (milky trees).
BOOK II, CHAPTER IV
In the midst of the houses of the people of all the four castes and to the north from the centre of the ground inside the fort, the king’s palace, facing either the north or the east shall, as described elsewhere (Chapter XX, Book I), be constructed occupying one-ninth of the whole site inside the fort.
On the eastern side, merchants trading in scents, garlands, grains, and liquids, together with expert artisans and the people of Kshatriya caste shall have their habitations.
To the south, the superintendents of the city, of commerce, of manufactories, and of the army as well as those who trade in cooked rice, liquor, and flesh, besides prostitutes, musicians, and the people of Vaisya caste shall live.
To the west, artisans manufacturing worsted threads, cotton threads, bamboo-mats, skins, armors, weapons, and gloves as well as the people of Súdra caste shall have their dwellings.
To the north, the royal tutelary deity of the city, ironsmiths, artisans working on precious stones, as well as Bráhmans shall reside.
BOOK II, CHAPTER 37
A Gopa shall keep the accounts of ten households, twenty households, or forty households. He shall not only know the caste, gotra, the name, and occupation of both men and women in those households, but also ascertain their income and expenditure.
BOOK III, CHAPTER II
If a husband either is of bad character or is long gone abroad or has become a traitor to his king or is likely to endanger the life of his wife or has fallen from his caste or has lost virility, he may be abandoned by his wife.
BOOK III, CHAPTER IV
Wives who belong to Sudra, Vaisya, Kshatriya or Brahman caste, and who have not given birth to children should wait as long as a year for their husbands who have gone abroad for a short time; ... If the husband is a Bráhman, studying abroad, his wife who has no issue should wait for him for ten years; but if she has given birth to children, she should wait for twelve years. If the husband is of Kshatriya caste, his wife should wait for him till her death.
BOOK III, CHAPTER V
Persons fallen from caste, persons born of outcaste men, and eunuchs shall have no share [of familial inheritance]; likewise idiots, lunatics, the blind and lepers. If the idiots, etc., have wives with property, their issues who are not equally idiots, etc., shall share inheritance. All these persons excepting those that are fallen from caste shall be entitled to only food and clothing.
BOOK III, CHAPTER VII
Partition of inheritance shall be made in accordance with the customs prevalent in the country, caste, guild (sangha), or the village of the inheritors.
BOOK III, CHAPTER XVIII
If among Brahmans, Kshatriyas, Vaisyas, Sudras, and outcastes (antávasáyins), any one of a lower caste abuses the habits of one of a higher caste, the fines imposed shall increase from 3 panas upwards (commencing from the lowest caste). If any one of a higher caste abuses one of a lower caste, fines imposed shall decrease from 2 panas.
BOOK IV, CHAPTER VI
Persons ... whose caste and avocation are very low; who keep false appearances or put on different caste signs; who change their ancestral customs under false excuses; whose notoriety is already marked; ... may be suspected to be either murderers or robbers or offenders guilty of misappropriation of treasure-trove or deposits or to be any other kind of knaves subsisting by foul means secretly employed. Thus the seizure of criminals on suspicion is dealt with.
BOOK IV, CHAPTER VIII
Whether an accused is a stranger or a relative to a complainant, his defense witness shall, in the presence of the complainant, be asked as to the defendant's country, caste, family, name, occupation, property, friends, and residence.
BOOK IV, CHAPTER X
When a man contemptuously rushes against the hands or legs of any person of a higher caste, or of a teacher, or mounts the horse, elephant, coach, etc., of the king, he shall have one of his legs and one of his hands cut off or pay a fine of 700 panas. When a Súdra calls himself a Bráhman, or when any person steals the property of gods, conspires against the king, or destroys both the eyes of another, he shall either have his eyes destroyed by the application of poisonous ointment, or pay a fine of 800 panas.
BOOK IV, CHAPTER XIII
A Kshatriya who commits adultery with an unguarded Brahman woman shall be punished with the highest amercement; a Vaisya doing the same shall be deprived of the whole of his property; and a Sudra shall be burnt alive wound round in mats. A man who commits adultery with a woman of low caste shall be banished with prescribed mark branded on his fore-head, or shall be degraded to the same caste. A Súdra or a svapáka who commits adultery with a woman of low caste shall be put to death, while the woman shall have her ears and nose cut off.
BOOK VII, CHAPTER XI
In colonizing a land with four castes, colonization with the lowest caste is better, inasmuch as it is serviceable in various ways, plentiful, and permanent.
Other quotes that inspires and still inspire nazis are available at: