As a journalist, I have been working on the story of how the RSS, the largest Hindu political party in India, is trying to create a narrative that it is waging a war against Dalits.
The RSS, with an estimated 40-50 million followers across the country, has been using social media to target and vilify the caste system for centuries.
The attacks on Dalit communities are directed at their caste status, the caste caste-specific laws that prohibit them from marrying, and the caste hierarchy that runs society.
While Dalits are traditionally seen as the backbone of the caste society, the RSS is now using these social media platforms to try and portray itself as a crusader for caste equality and a champion of Dalit rights.
In recent years, the social media attacks have become increasingly more extreme, targeting members of Dalits, the disabled and LGBT communities, all of which have been targets of attacks by the RSS in recent times.
But while it is not surprising that some people feel that the attacks are being orchestrated by the Hindu right, the extent of the problem is more troubling.
In the first three months of 2017, the attacks have claimed the lives of at least 27 people in India.
It is clear that the RSS wants to create an image of being a defender of caste and the oppressed.
This image is reinforced by the fact that the number of social media accounts and posts on the RSS website that have links to caste and caste-related material has increased by about 500% in the last year alone.
However, as I have written elsewhere, the real number of people who have been killed in attacks by right-wing organisations on Dalites is far lower.
The actual number of Dalitan victims is likely to be in the tens of thousands, if not millions.
The reason is that Dalits in India are often viewed as “untouchables”, “indigenous” and “other”.
This perception is a result of the fact they are traditionally viewed as a backward and backward-looking caste.
It also reflects the fact there is a large gap between the actual numbers of Dalites and those who have died due to the attacks.
In India, a person is considered “untouched” if he/she has not been subjected to caste-based violence.
For example, a Dalit woman who has been beaten up and raped in the name of her caste, is still considered untouchable even if her attacker was a Hindu man.
This means that if a Dalitan woman was killed by a Hindu person, her body will never be identified.
The social media campaigns that are used to target Dalits have been designed to further this perception.
They are used by the right-leaning political parties to further divide Dalit groups and to discredit the Dalit left, which has been an important component of the left-wing alliance in India for decades.
In other words, right-right polarisation is the new normal in Indian politics.
The new normal, which is in stark contrast to the reality of caste discrimination in India and other parts of the world, has led to the rise of an increasingly right-liberal and far-right wing political movement in India which is now increasingly seen as part of the Hindu far right.
A recent study, ” The Rise of Hindu Far Right in India: A Global Perspective “, published by the Centre for the Study of Developing Societies (CSDS), a think-tank based in London, analysed the influence of right-nationalist and far right parties in India between 2003 and 2015.
The study showed that right-aligned parties, led by the Congress Party and the Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP), had a significant influence over the Indian state and political parties.
They were able to mobilise and organise a powerful political base in India that was capable of mobilising and mobilising millions of people across the nation to vote in favour of the party’s policies.
In comparison, rightist parties, which were founded by Hindutva leaders and were led by Hindu nationalist parties, had a relatively low influence in the country.
According to the CSDS, these two factors have created a climate of “polarisation” in India where political leaders are either “more liberal” than they used to be or more “conservative”.
In other countries, such as Australia, the opposite situation is not the case.
In Australia, for example, right wing parties are more socially liberal than right-minded parties.
However in India the opposite is the case: Right-wing parties are far more likely to favour social liberalisation than they have historically in the past.
In 2017, for instance, the BJP, the ruling party, was in power for two consecutive terms in the Lok Sabha.
The party’s support, the CSMS study found, was concentrated among the economically weaker sections of society.
The Indian Left parties, too, have also been on the decline.
In contrast, in 2015, the Left Congress Party, which was the third largest party in the National