By RTE’s correspondent at 7.30 pm, the news is available for everyone.
It is a very different story in the world of Hindutva, where the word has been a verb for the last 70 years, and where the term has not existed since the 1970s.
The term has been used to define and classify various aspects of Hinduism, from its religious and philosophical roots to its political and social commitments.
In fact, it has no clear definition in the English language.
Hindutva advocates say that the term is not only a noun, but a verb, as it refers to an ethos that has been promoted in the past 70 years and remains a driving force in the lives of Hindus.
They say the word’s use has become part of the fabric of modern India.
It has been so for the past decade or so, when an alliance between Hindutvots, secularists, secular nationalists and activists emerged in opposition to the Congress-led government in the state of Uttar Pradesh, with many people who are now Hindu nationalists in the opposition saying they are not ready to use the term to describe themselves.
The Congress government in Uttar Pradesh is under the spell of the Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP), which has been pushing a secular agenda and an agenda of secular nationalism, and the BJP is trying to push the BJP to embrace Hinduism and Hinduism to embrace the BJP.
In the past year, as the Bharat Sanchar Nigam (BSN), the central body of the BJP, has begun the process of integrating Hinduism into the BJP agenda, the term “Hinduism” has become a synonym of the BSN.
The word has also become a rallying cry for many in the secular and liberal camp.
The word itself has come to signify an identity, and that is why it has come under the attack.
For example, in an article published in a secular newspaper, a journalist in a state that is secular but which is very closely aligned with the BJP in the country, wrote about a meeting he had with a Hindu nationalist leader and asked him why he does not use the word Hinduism.
The journalist asked him if he would consider it to be a secular ideology or a political ideology.
He said he was a secular nationalist.
The leader then pointed out that he was referring to Hinduism as a religion.
The journalist said that was not the case.
The article was picked up by a large number of newspapers, which quoted the journalist as saying that he did not want to be associated with the word and that he felt it was inappropriate to use it.
The writer of the article was subsequently sacked from his job.
The secular nationalist leader has not been identified.
Hindu nationalism has been the target of the RSS and the Bharats of Hindustan, which are now in a battle to define the word, with the secular nationalists claiming it is an attempt to redefine the word in the Indian political discourse.