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Why I’m a Hindu instead of a Muslim



I was born into a Hindu family in the city of Hyderabad, India, in 1954.

But since I was nine years old, I have been struggling to find a way to separate myself from my religion.

And that struggle has led me to believe that there are other ways to live my life.

For me, it has been an emotional roller coaster of religious faith, politics and politics.

I was a child when the Shah came to power in Iran in 1979 and took over the Islamic Republic.

As the Shah rose to power, his regime began to use torture to extract confessions from political opponents.

The Iranian government has been responsible for thousands of deaths, mostly from executions, and has become the world’s leading state sponsor of terror.

So, when I was in grade school, I wanted to be an atheist.

At the age of 16, I began my studies at the Islamic University of India, a religious institution where I began to believe I would eventually become an atheist, too.

I also began to pursue my interest in philosophy and science, as well as literature.

At this time, I had already started to believe in a higher power.

But the question of whether or not I would become a Muslim or Hindu, which I had thought would never occur to me, was now one of the most important questions I would face as a young man.

I began the process of researching my faith and ultimately deciding which way I wanted my future to go.

I decided to be a Hindu and became an atheist about 30 years ago.

I had studied the Hindu scriptures and believed that God is one with all people, that the Vedas were written by the greatest minds of the ancient world, and that the world was a sacred place for Hindus.

I felt that God would never create evil in this world, so I did not think that there could be any other religion or gods in this life.

I believe that religion is a gift from God and that I am anointed with his grace and blessings.

But in the past, I never felt that I was anointed, I felt like a servant.

As a result, I became attached to my Hindu identity and never felt a sense of belonging.

The first time I read about a Hindu guru who had a conversion to Islam, I immediately felt that there was something wrong with me, that I did indeed belong to something else.

I started reading about the history of Hinduism and was inspired by the Mahabharata and other sacred scriptures.

I would go to the temple every night and listen to the chanting of the saints.

But I was not ready to join a Hindu community, not until I read a book called Mahabhiram by Ramana Maharshi.

In the book, Ramana recounts his conversion to Hinduism.

It was an intense experience and I became convinced that I had to convert to a religion.

It took me years to convert and to embrace Hinduism as my own.

I became a Hindu, became a convert and was baptized in 1997.

In 1998, I was invited to be part of the first temple in India dedicated to a non-Hindu god.

I have since attended other temples of other religions, but I have never been invited to attend any Hindu temple, because I am not Hindu.

I am a follower of other gods, but not of any religion.

I do not believe in any gods and do not worship any gods.

The only thing I do believe in is that God has revealed himself through me and that he is the One who has revealed Himself through me.

I can live in this land without being connected to any god, I can be a human without being an outsider, without being a member of a caste, and without being oppressed by any religion and without feeling that my beliefs have no meaning.

I feel that the way I look at the world is completely different to the way other people look at it.

I still have a lot of faith and still follow the Vedic scriptures, but my views are different than other people’s views.

I live in the present, but when I look back on my life, I am glad that I have not changed, because that is where my strength lies.

The Indian media is very fond of quoting Hindu scriptures to describe how we live.

The media often uses them to portray Hinduism in a positive light, while demonizing Muslims, Christians and even Buddhists.

And there is a lot to criticize about the way the media is covering this issue.

For instance, in December 2010, the government announced that the government will start issuing visas for all Hindu pilgrims from across the world, even though there are no such visas in India.

I wonder how many people will get visas to come to India from all over the world in the next three years.

I wish that there were more stories about the positive role Hinduism has played in our society. But

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