On a snowy Sunday morning in March 2015, the day after the coronavirus pandemic had swept across the globe, a man walked into a small town in western India, carrying a box of small, brown paper lanterns and asking for prayers.
“I was asking my prayers because I’m going to go to India,” said the man, who did not give his full name.
His journey to India took him across three states, then to a nearby village.
For the first time in years, he was going to pray, and he hoped the next time he would find himself in a different part of the country.
In this case, he hoped that he would be welcomed by a Hindu community that had grown up in relative peace after a decade of unrest.
But he wasn’t going to be welcomed.
In the weeks that followed, the man’s journey, and those of thousands like him, led to an exodus that has shaken the very fabric of India.
The Indian state of Bihar has struggled to contain the spread of the coronovirus, which killed more than 300,000 people.
The region’s biggest city, New Delhi, has been largely shut down.
But in Uttar Pradesh, a state bordering the Indian state, thousands of people who had been living in the country’s most populous state have fled.
The United Nations has called on India to accept and treat refugees, but it has been reluctant to take a stand on whether or not to take in people from its neighbor.
Now, hundreds of thousands of displaced people are hoping to return to their homes in India’s far west, hoping to find new homes, as the pandemic spreads.
For years, the region had largely remained a place of relative peace, despite a string of devastating events.
The pandemic swept through the Indian capital, Delhi, killing more than 30,000, and displaced millions more across the country, with hundreds of villages burned to the ground.
The most devastating wave of violence occurred in the northeast of the Indian country, where the Indian military was fighting a guerrilla war for the independence movement.
The army targeted a Hindu-dominated region called Nagaland, in what became known as the “Naga war.”
In April, the United Nations called on the government to take the government of India’s responsibility to address the pandemics responsibility to its own citizens, which had been widely ignored.
In a new resolution, the U.N. General Assembly called on “all parties to take all appropriate steps to provide humanitarian assistance and protection for displaced persons, including for refugees.”
But while the Indian government is taking responsibility for the pandepics refugee crisis, the pandeman is not.
In response to the U!
resolution, Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi is trying to assert his independence from India’s neighboring countries and assert that he can control the pandemaker.
And he is using that independence to take on the United States, which has long been India’s biggest ally.
Modi, who has been in office since 2015, has not only blamed the United State for the deaths of at least 1,000 Indians, he has repeatedly attacked American policy toward India.
His rhetoric has included, among other things, the claim that American soldiers killed at least 500,000 Indian soldiers during the war in 1947.
He has also said that the United Kingdom and Australia should step up efforts to stem the spread and prevent the pandemia from spreading.
And the U,S.
and other allies are now taking actions against Modi.
India has become an active ally of the United Sates in the fight against the spread.
In May, Indian troops helped the U