The roots of Indian and Russian relations can be traced back to the ancient times when India was part of a larger region called ‘Bharatha Varsha.’ This region, consisting of present-day India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, Nepal, and parts of Tibet, was a cultural hub that fostered diverse philosophical and religious traditions.
One of the significant contributions of Russia to India was in the field of literature. The Russian classics were translated into Indian languages, which played a significant role in shaping Indian literature.
Another area of Russian influence on India is in the form of defense and technology. Russia remains one of India’s leading weaponry suppliers, including the acquisition of Sukhoi fighter jets, naval missiles, and tanks.
The Indian and Russian relationship continues to flourish as both nations remain committed to strengthening their partnership. As the world becomes increasingly geo-politically complex, the bond between these two nations proves critical in maintaining stability and creating a peaceful world for future generations.
I recently came across a research paper by a Russian researcher stating that Russia, not India, was responsible for giving the world the Vedas, Vimanas, philosophy, and sciences. This claim did not surprise me because of various pieces of evidence that suggest a strong connection between ancient Russia and India.
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For instance, it is believed that the Vedas were composed in the Arctic, and Shiva and Ganesha left India through the western part of India, traveled to the Arctic to compose the Rig Veda, and returned to India through Russia. The Rig Vedic Swasthik Mandala City can be found in Arkaim, Russia, and Siberians worship Ayur Devatas, which many Hindus may not be aware of.
Krishna’s son Pradhyumna founded the city of Port Baijn in Russia, which was called Sthree Varsha or the land of women ruled by women. Lake Baikal is also considered Vaikanasa Theertha, and Indra’s city Amravathi was in Russia. Moreover, the Russian Veda is known as Santi Veda, and the Caspian Sea is referred to as the Kashyap Sagar.
Interestingly, India is referred to as Bhata Kande in the Sankalpa recited before any religious function. Bhata Kande means the continent of Bharatha, an ancient Indian emperor, and the land mass of which it forms a part is referred to as Bharatha Varsha. However, the term Bharatha Kande refers to Bharata’s continent to indicate India, suggesting a larger landmass beyond India.
The Hindu system of tagging refers from the bigger to the smaller, indicating that Bharatha Kanda is Greater India. Therefore, Bharatavarsha, which is mentioned irrespective of where one lives, even in the US, Australia, or Europe, should refer to a larger landmass than Bharatha Kanda. This larger landmass is believed to be described in the concept of Bhu Mandala, the Earth. Geology has proven the existence of supercontinents like Pangea, Archea, and Rodinia, suggesting that the landmass in ancient times was quite huge.
According to a research paper by a Russian researcher on the history of the world, it was Russia that gave the Vedas, Vimanas, philosophy, and sciences to the world, not India. The author of the paper suggests that the Vedas were composed in the Arctic, and Shiva and his son Ganesha traveled through the western world before arriving at the Arctic to compose the Rig Veda. They then returned to India through Russia. Additionally, the author claims that many Hindu deities and cities are found in Russia and that Lake Baikal is Vaikanasa Theertha.
The author also explores the concepts of Bharatha Kanda and Bharatavarsha in Hinduism. The author suggests that Bharatavarsha encompasses the world and includes present-day Russia. Furthermore, the author suggests that the home of people in the Bhu Loka was Bharatavarsha.
The Bhagavatam describes Bhu-mandala as a planisphere, or a polar-projection map of the Earth globe. The stereo-graphic projection method can be used to map a modern Earth globe onto a plane, resulting in a flat projection called a planisphere. Bhu-mandala can be viewed as a stereo-graphic projection of a globe, similar to ancient Indian globes. The purpose of these globes was astronomical, rather than geographical.
In conclusion, the author suggests that present-day Russia was the cradle of Hinduism and that Bharatavarsha encompassed the world, including India and Russia. The author also explores the concept of Bhu-mandala as a planisphere and stereo-graphic projection of a globe in Hinduism.
This article was rewritten by www.chat .openai.com from my article Bharathavarsha is not India.
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