Punjab Insurgency – An Untold Story (Part IV)

Khalistani terror footprint in Punjab

Continuing the story, in this story of Punjab Insurgency – An Untold Story Part IV, we are going to have a look at various other lives affected by terrorism during the 80s. Subhash Chandra had a daily supply shop in a small village, Rahimabad (Gurdaspur District). He used to keep his shop open till the late hours so that the people returning back home from their respective jobs and the people working in the fields can buy necessary things on

Continue Reading

Punjab Insurgency – An Untold Story (Part III)

Khalistan insurgency affect the much larger Punjab

In this part of the series, Punjab Insurgency – An Untold Story Part 3 we see Preeto along with other women visiting the house to feed the goats, buffaloes, chicken,and, most importantly,remembering the departed souls of their family. They wander through the empty rooms and the courtyard where they found the clay floor covered with dark patches. These patches were nothing but blood stains and funeral pyres. While standing at the exact spot where the terrorists took the precious lives

Continue Reading

Punjab Insurgency – An Untold Story (Part II)

Punjab Insurgency – An untold story Part II

In the last part, Punjab Insurgency – An untold story (Part 1) we saw how the men of Jhanjoti, a village near Amritsar, suffered at the hands of the terrorists. It is both disturbing and frightening, even to imagine what Rooprani and Surjit Rani went through on that horrible night. Men were dragged from their houses and killed at point-blank range; this was undoubtedly a barbaric act.   Just the thought of losing your loved ones is enough to give

Continue Reading

Punjab Insurgency – An untold story (Part 1)

Punjab Insurgency – An Untold Story

It is through the daily roll call of death that you can have a record of the massacre that took place during the 80s in one of the prosperous states of India, i.e. Punjab. In 1986, the number of people killed in terrorist killings was more than 600. However, the number reduced to mere 60 in 1985, but still the numbers are quite staggering. The numbers cannot expound the mental agony of all those people who lost their loved ones.

Continue Reading

Site Footer