Tens of thousands of farmers who perceive three farm laws passed by the BJP government as highly detrimental to their interests, have been protesting for about two months in Punjab, before arriving on the borders of Delhi to launch their protests. Since November 26, hundreds of thousands of farmers have converged on Delhi borders in the face of the Modi government which prevented them from entering the national Capital. The protest sites are hotspots of communal harmony. Sikh farmers encircle the Muslim farmers so

United Against Hate opens kitchens at four locations in the national capital to ensure that ‘no one goes hungry’ NEW DELHI — Distribution of food to agitating farmers through mosques in Delhi continued for the second day on Friday. At least 25 mosques are also geared up to host the farmers for the night stay, according to Nadeem Khan of the United Against Hate (UAH) which has made the arrangements. He said his organisation was doing everything possible to reach out to the farmers who have come

They will provide 3 meals, essentials Several mosques in the Capital and United Against Hate, a campaign founded by a group, tied up to provide food to the protesting farmers at the Sant Nirankari Samagam Ground in north Delhi’s Burari. This was after the Delhi Police allowed the farmers to enter the Capital and stage a peaceful protest. Timely support UAH members said they will provide three meals and essentials such as water. “We stand with the farmers and their demands. We eat our meals because of

Mumbai: As the COVID-19 pandemic gripped the country and access to healthcare became a challenge, a Muslim doctor Dr Syed Moinuddin Shabbir in Bangalore has been providing free medication at people’s doorsteps. “I visited a house and saw a family surviving on biscuits and water for a week,” Dr Syed Moinuddin Shabbir told TwoCircles.net. Dr Shabbir said that he has been visiting the residents of Bangalore since the very beginning of COVID-19 lockdown in March. The 46-year-old doctor is Vice Principal at Santosh Group of Institution and

Responding to the post, Firdous Moon, the 36-year-old teacher of a private school, turned up as a messiah for the family residing in Dum Dum. KOLKATA: Responding to an appeal, a Muslim woman travelled 40 km and reached a stranger Hindu family’s house in Kolkata to take care of two newborn twins whose mother was sent to a quarantine centre for 14 days after she tested positive for Covid-19. The family with an ailing member was in deep trouble after all the professional centres which provide

Kader Shaikh, 63, tested positive for Covid-19 a month ago. The treatment at a private hospital that cost lakhs of rupees, made the real estate businessman think of those who cannot afford such treatment. Soon after he was discharged, Shaikh started work to convert his 30,000 square feet office space at Shreyam complex into an 85 beds Covid-19 facility with oxygen facilities to provide free treatment for the poor. Shaikh signed an agreement with the Surat Municipal Corporation (SMC) to supply medical staff and equipment at the facility

In Madhya Pradesh’s Damoh, a Muslim family sheltered a Hindu woman for 43 years. And now, as she leaves, the entire village were to see Panchubai go, her grandson said it was difficult for him to ask her to return. “I thank all the people of this village for helping my grandmother for 43 years. I am sad that I am taking her from this village but I am happy how they treated her like their own. I, too, want to take care of my

A mosque in Amritsar has a rare ally. Baljinder Singh (60) has been doing ‘sewa’ at Khairuddin Mosque located in the narrow lanes of the walled city in Amritsar known as Jama Masjid. Baljinder has been doing selfless service of taking care of ‘jodas’ (footwear) of Muslim devotees during every Friday prayers held in the mosque. “I am a Sikh by birth and secular by nature. For me humanity is above any religion. Choosing to serve in a mosque was my way of propagating Guru Nanak’s

The Grand Mosque of Paris was built between 1922 and 1926 to symbolize the eternal friendship between France and Islam. It was also meant to express gratitude to the half-million Muslims of the French Empire’s North African colonies who had fought against the Germans in World War I. A hundred thousand Muslims died for France; without their sacrifice, it is said, the victory of Verdun would not have happened. The Mosque was particularly meant to honor the fallen Muslim tirailleurs (sharpshooters) from Algeria. After the war many