Date: 26/08/2015


ONE SUGGESTION IS TO "DEFINE THE STATUS OF MUSLIMS IN CONSTITUTION IN VIEW OF PARTITION. Not doing so immediately is either our ignorance, stupidity or love of extinction.

With every passing day the advantage is slipping towards the ENEMY. We were the losers in 1947. We will be the losers in 2047 when SLAVERY could descend on Hindustan again.

PRECAUTION IS BETTER THAN CURE! The DEAD Hindus of Karachi, Lahore, Rawalpindi and Dhaka CAN NOT even think, leave aside act!

Is DELHI inviting its DOOM once again, by ignoring the approaching demographic CATASTROPHE?


(Nowhere on earth do any people call their ENEMIES "brothers"!)


In a message dated 26/08/2015 10:04:42 GMT Daylight Time, xxxxxxxxxxxx writes:


Hindu population declined, Muslims increased; Census India 2011 religious data reveals.
Census India 2011 religious data published. Muslims have record decadal growth of 24.6 %, Hindus 16.8 %. Alarming 8% increase over Hindus in Muslimís decadal growth.
Upananda Brahmachari | HENB | New Delhi | Aug 25, 2015:: Hindu Population in India falls under 80% since Independence first time while Muslim population in India is increasing with pace. The Muslim community has registered a moderate 0.8 per cent growth to touch 17.22 crore in the 10-year period between 2001 and 2011, up from 13.8 crore, while Hindu population showed a decline by 0.7 per cent at 96.63 crore during the period, according to the latest census data on religion.

As per the religious census data of 2011, released officially by the Registrar General and Census Commissioner on Tuesday, the total population in the country in 2011 was 121.09 crore.

Hindu population is 96.63 crores (79.8 per cent); Muslim 17.22 crores (14.2 per cent); Christian 2.78 crores (2.3 per cent); Sikh 2.08 crores (1.7 per cent); Buddhist 0.84 crores (0.7 per cent); Jain 0.45 crores (0.4 per cent), other religions and persuasions (ORP) 0.79 crores (0.7 per cent) and religion not stated 0.29 crores (0.2 per cent).


The proportion of Muslim population to total population has increased by 0.8 percentage point (PP) in 2011, the census data said.

The proportion of Hindu population to total population in 2011 has declined by 0.7 PP; the proportion of Sikh population has declined by 0.2 PP and the Buddhist population has declined by 0.1 PP during the decade 2001-2011.

There has been no significant change in the proportion of Christians and Jains.

Muslim share of population up 0.8%, Hindusí down 0.7% between 2001 and 2011

Muslim share of population up 0.8%, Hindusí down 0.7% between 2001 and 2011

NEW DELHI: The Muslim population in India grew by 24.6% between 2001 and 2011 while the decadal population growth for Hindus stood at 16.8% during the same period. Though Muslims' all-India decadal growth is less than the 29.3% recorded between 1991 and 2001, their state-wise decadal growth rate was higher than that of Hindus in all 35 states and Union Territories in 2001-11.

The 2001-11 decadal growth rate for total population was 17.7%. Over this period, Christians grew by 15.5%, Sikhs by 8.4%, Jains by 5.4% and Buddhists by 6.1%. Those stating other religions and persuasions grew by 19.6% in the 10 years preceding 2011.

Interestingly, the number of people who did not state their religion went up by 294% between 2001 and 2011.

The state/UT-wise figures for decadal growth rate between 2001 and 2011 show a notable rise in Hindu population in Uttar Pradesh (24.6%), Jharkhand (21.1%), Rajasthan (20.9%), Madhya Pradesh (20%), Puducherry (28.9%) and NCT of Delhi (20.7%). However, states that have shown witnessed a Hindu decadal growth less than the national average are Kerala (2.2%), Arunachal Pradesh (5.8%), West Bengal (10.8%), Assam (10.9%), Andhra Pradesh (10.3%), Himachal Pradesh (12.6%), Odisha (13.2%), Chhattisgarh (13.2%), Tamil Nadu (14.9%), Maharasthra (15.2%), Karnataka (15.8%) and Haryana (16%), among others. Lakshadweep and Mizoram recorded a negative decadal growth rate at (-)19.5% and (-)4.5% respectively, though this could be due to a low population base.

A few states/UTs where Hindus' decadal growth was higher than their respective averages are Punjab, Karnataka, Goa, Puducherry, Chandigarh, Nagaland, Daman & Diu and Dadra & Nagar Haveli.

The Muslim population, on the other hand, rose across states registering more than their its national average in Mizoram (46.9%), Haryana (45.7%), Chandigarh (44.7%), Punjab (40.2%), Nagaland (39.9%), Uttarakhand (39%) and NCT or Delhi (33%), Rajasthan (29.8%), Assam (29.6%), Bihar (28%) and Gujarat (27.3%).

Kerala returned interesting results with a 12.8% rise in Muslim population between 2001 and 2011, far higher than the corresponding figures for Hindus (2.2%) and Christians (1.4%).

The decadal growth rate for Christian population (2001-11) was higher than 100% in Bihar and Arunachal Pradesh, but the community recorded a negative growth in five states including Nagaland (-2.8%), Andhra Pradesh (-4.4%), Lakshadweep, Daman & Diu and Dadra & Nagar Haveli.

Sikhs recorded a high decadal growth rate in Odisha (25.7%), Gujarat (27.8%), Andhra Pradesh (29.8%), Kerala (38.1%) and Tamil Nadu (53%), among others. The community, however, showed a negative growth rate in eight states/UTs.

Jains have shown just 5.4% decadal growth rate across the country. While Himachal Pradesh shows a notable growth rate for the community between 2001 and 2011 (28.2%), as many as 8 states recorded a negative growth rate.
Here are some key points from the census report:

1. This is the first caste census done in Independent India.

2. The last caste census in India happened in 1932.

3. Just 4.6% of all rural households in the country pay income tax.

4. The total households in the country - rural plus urban - stand at 24.39 crore.

5. Public sector-employed households made up 1.11% of the total.

6. Over 11% rural households possessed refrigerators.

7. 20.69% rural households had either an automobile or a fishing boat.

8. 94% of the rural households owned a house with 54% cent having 1-2 room dwellings.

9. Of all the rural salaried households, 5% earned salaries from the government while those employed in the private sector constituted 3.57% of the total households.

10. Landless ownership was 56% of the total rural population, with 70% of SCs and 50% of STs being landless owners.