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California Congressman Ro Khanna’s recent tweet in reply to an article on Hindutva has divided the Indian-American community. While many Hindu-American’s reject Khanna’s call, there are a few progressives and anti-Hindutva activists who are lauding and supporting Khanna. On Aug. 29 Khanna tweeted: “It’s the duty of every American politician of Hindu faith to stand for pluralism, reject Hindutva ...

It was the year 1961. I had entered the California Institute of Technology as a graduate student and a JRD Tata Fellow. That great institution of learning had a large number of programs to make the foreign students feel at home and savor a taste of American life.

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India's ruling party Friday backed a court decision to acquit a group of Hindu hardliners accused of killing 68 people in a train bombing, despite the judge expressing reservations over the verdict.

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In an article ‘The Violent Toll of Hindu Nationalism in India’ that traces the rise of militant Hindu nationalism since the assassination of Mahatma Gandhi in 1948 by Nathuram Godse, a member of the Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh, “a violent right-wing organization that promotes Hindu supremacy”, The New Yorker magazine focused on communal violence and killings of Muslims by Hindu militant groups for alleged cow-slaughter.

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Varghese K. George, associate editor at The Hindu, and till recently the newspaper’s U.S. correspondent based in Washington, D.C., has created a buzz in U.S. and Indian political and diplomatic circles with his book ‘Open Embrace: India-US Ties in the Age of Modi and Trump,’ particularly for his bold take on how these two leaders, both driven by notions of nationalism.