Is it my fault that i m a jat!!

Hii guys today i would told u wat we ought to do now .let me explain u two incidents of my life which happen with me when i was in my first yr of engg(now its third yr) upto my 12 th i was unawre of this caste system at admin level i was just having knowledge that we r jats from rajasthan reputed ones belonging to bharatpur district.i hav heard a lot abt jats from my frnds but was not mature up to the situation . So i never care abt my caste then i reaches my college it was a new lyf here just like unknown fellows from various parts of couintry after clearing a hurdle of engineering entrance brought up together n r going to be part of this country's bright engineers after final yr. As usual things were going softly one day i get involve in a little quarrel between two guys but i don't know that time i was just supporting the justice n truth i became angry with oppositions though they r my frnds n all fighting ends up after five days (i guess) when my friends whum i have behave rudly came to me with a large group n asked me too come in personnel then the one who was leader among them n (my best frnd earlier) came to me n said with smiling face dude sorry for that day n we all r here together for compromising for that n u need not worry about the same after all we know we r jats n can't bearinjustice then we hug each other with a smiling face n now we r best frnds again this makes me feel really proud abt my caste first tym n im still enjoying this feeling but after about two three months second incident happen when i guess gurjar andalon was goin on in rajasthan it was the hot topic those days when all were busy in finding reserved categories of quota system this was the tym when i came to know thats rajasthani jats r under obc category only except bharatpur n dhaulpur district as they r from royal blood or princely states now i have understood clearly everything abt this system then i enquire abt meena in my knowledge thay have completed ten years of their st reservation n still continuing with the same no matter they r acquired all the above stages of rajasthani gov but outside rajasthan they r still facing the shame.they blame their leaders .n now when we heard abt jat agitation for reservation in central for obc quotas i was not able to face those people of general category earlier with whum i was comfortable they said to me congratulation jatt sahab then something touches me from inside that tym i feel is it my fault that i m jat n i dont want u all to face such situation again but i m still proud for being my jat because still we r general n need not to face the tremble look of this world so i think we r made up with special talents n no need for reservation is there otherwise its not far when we will be guilty of being jat like meenas n other categories . U know today these meena's still hesitating to show their surname outside rajasthan or social sites like fb,orkut .n today we feel proud when using surnam as jat. so guys this was what i need to explain to u . der se hi sahi raaz to ham hi karenge is duniya pr but is tarah nhi we r born warriors n leaders so n know how to fight for our fate its challengin n hard but notimpossible to achieve success hope i was clear t my points .

Casteism drowning jats into separacy

Today in this world the lack of awareness among jat people specially villagers pushing themselves within flock of sheeps is eventually the thing which i hv noted personally.we people r separating ourselves from the world just by interfering in every second problem just by bringing down jatophobia i want to know one thing r we standin far away from a community where everyone care for each other or just trying to separate ourselves from the great indian culture. as per my view jats clans r collected with d people which involuntarily help others n were awarded this title "JAT"for voluntry particiption as warriors in mughal period.i respect all of them for putting us with such a proudy title which can be in danger if we cut ourselves from society if this thing prevails much it would be no longer that tomorrow a demand may be arising for jatland just like khalistan but we get our identity from this country which i think the only thing that departs with our souls after death . Today india is known for its cultural diversity if each of our countries tribe starts thinking in their own interest it would be no longer when we would be departed from this earth by leaving behind just the spirituality of separation where our ancestors souls along with us will be witness of our clans declining future and their ruin as other foreign tribes which r extinct from the world map.i m not in opposition of casteism but i wanna say just one thing that this is our coutry n we together can only make efforts regarding this interactin with different cultural dynasties will bring modernisation in we jats our losing our status because of these unwanted strikes for reservation or by blindly promoting casteism unnecessarily i dont think we require any reservation for showing our talent this only bring hatredness to our caste from others .i don't want the cheap thing should overcome the mind of people about our tribe just like today meenas(tribe from rajasthan) r blamed for. I know that we r much powerful than others in strength as well as power but this doesn't demand our separation from our country so i think we should respect others n shouldn't provide a message to masses(specially villagers) which led them for their seperacy from whole world. N finally i want to say one thing that "I M PRoud Of Being a INDIAN JAT"reminding u its INdian Jat nor a Simple Jat firstly we r indians than JAT

Maharaja Suraj Mal

Maharaja Suraj Mal (1707�1763) was ruler of Bharatpur in Rajasthan in India. He is known as "Plato" of Jat caste in India. He was born in the month of February 1707. He was one of the eighteen living sons of Thakur Badan Singh. Maharaja Suraj Mal created Raja Brajendra Bahadur, married 14 wives, including, (a) Maharani Kishori, (b) Rani Lakshmi, (c) Rani Hansia, (d) Rani Ganga, (e) Rani Kavaria, (f) Rani Khet Kumari.
In the early 17th century, the peasant folk of Bharatpur were being terrorized and ill treated by the Mughals. At this point of time Churaman, a powerful Jat village headman rose against this tyranny but was defeated harshly by the Mughals. This did not remain for long, since the Jats once again came together under the leadership of Badan Singh, and controlled a vast expanse of territory. The Mughal emperor recognized him and the title of �Raja� (king) was conferred upon him in 1724. Deeg was the first capital of the Bharatpur state with Badan Singh being proclaimed its ruler in 1722. He was responsible for conceiving and constructing the royal palace on the southern side of the garden, now called Purana Mahal or old palace. Because of its strategic location and proximity to Mathura and Agra, Deeg was vulnerable to repeated attacks by invaders. In 1730, crown prince Suraj Mal is reported to have erected the strong fortress with towering walls and a deepwater moat with high ramparts about 20 feet wide in the southern portion of the town. In the same year he built the fortress at Kumher. Raja Badan Singh�s heir, Raja Suraj Mal, was the most famous of the Bharatpur rulers, ruling at a time of constant upheaval around him.

Raja Surajmal used all his power and wealth to a good cause, and built numerous forts and palaces across his kingdom, one of them being the Lohagarh Fort (Iron fort), which was one of the strongest ever built in Indian history. The inaccessible Lohagarh fort could withstand repeated attacks of British forces led by Lord Lake in 1805 when they laid siege for over six weeks. Having lost over 3000 soldiers, the British forces had to retreat and strike a compromise with the Bharatpur ruler. Of the two gates in the fort, one in the north is known as Ashtdhaatu (eight metalled) gate while the one facing the south is called Chowburja (four-pillared) gate. Maharaja Suraj Mal conquered the site of Bharatpur from Khemkaran Sogaria, the son of Rustam, in the year 1733 and established the Bharatpur town in the year 1743.
He fortified the city by building a massive wall around the city. He started living in Bharatpur in year 1753. Maharaja Suraj Mal attacked Delhi on May 9, 1753. He defeated Nawab of Delhi Ghazi-ud-din (second) on May 10, 1753 and captured Delhi. The Nawab of Delhi, in revenge of the defeat, instigated Marathas to attack Suraj Mal. The Marathas laid siege over the Kumbher fort on January 1, 1754. Suraj Mal fought with bravery and gave strong resistance. The Marathas could not conquer the Kumbher fort. The Marathas were defeated by Afghan armies at the Third Battle of Panipat and a hundred thousand Maratha survivors reached Suraj Mal�s territory while returning south, sans arms, sans clothes and sans food. Maharaja Suraj Mal and Maharani Kishori received them with tender warmth and hospitality, giving free rations to every Maratha solder or camp follower. The wounded were taken care of till they were fit to travel. Thus, Maharaja Suraj Mal spent no less than three million rupees on their sick and wounded guests.
Maharaja Suraj Mal died on 25 December 1763 in war with Najib-ud-dola. At the time of his death Maraja Suraj Mal�s Empire included Agra, Dholpur, Mainpuri, Hathras, Aligarh, Etah, Meerut, Rohtak, Faruqnagar, Mewat, Rewari, Gurgaon and Mathura. He was succeeded to the throne by his son, Jawahar Singh.

The Jat: Backbone of Punjab

The Jat, as we have seen, is the backbone of the Punjab; for it is from this Scythian breed that most of the Sikhs and a number of the Punjabi Mussalmans derive their sinews and stout-heartedness. If you used the word in its broad ethnic sense, signifying all classes of Jat descent, the muster would include the best part of the roll of modern Indian chivalry. But it is with the Hindu Jat, whose ancestors were not seduced or intimidated by Islam and who himself is not sufficiently attracted by the Khalsa to become a Sikh, that this chapter deals. That neither material expediency, love of honour, nor the glamour of an ideal has turned him aside from the immemorial path of his ancestors presupposes a certain stolidity, in which one is not disappointed when one knows the man.
I have passed many years in a district where there are Jats, but the Jat villager is not the same man as the Jat sepoy, and I did not make acquaintance with the sepoy breed until I ran across the bomb-havildar of the 6th Jats in Mesopotamia.....
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