DISTRICT COMMITTEE SUPAUL (BIHAR)

District Committee Office Supaul (Bihar)

BODY OF THE DISTRICT COMMITTEE 9 POST APPROVED  IN CHANDIGARH

Aicps Office New Rules Dated:-4-6-2019

Body of the District Committee:- 9 (nine)Post area allowed to the District Committee Members approved by Head Office as per under rules.

If any AICPS  District Committee I-card Holder, missing/damage, any Renewal, issue your I-Card Charges Rs-1000/-only amount in the DD/ Cheque / NEFT / RTGS, Online Deposit, The Name Of  All India Crime Prevention Society Chd. Punjab National Bank Saving Account No:-3252000100080645,  IFSC Code:-PUNB0325200.

Head Office under District Committee Allows each post under new joining majority 50% welfare fund Utilize for maintenance, Social work, travelling under new rules.

Allow 9 post i-card holders under new joining majority, 9 post i-card holder if you are agree to the terms and condition. Then Head Office issue forms each i-card holder with your photo, then each post allow welfare fund your own bank account by cheque. Your responsibility any program distribute amount release your District Committee 9 Post,

By making 10 new life yogdan members, you get 50% from Head office (Rs.-30,000/-) Form Download

By making 10 new field executive members, you get 50% from Head Office Rs.-20,000/- only) Form Download

By making 10 new Yogdan members, you get 50% from Head Office issue Rs.-10,000/- only) Form Download

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All Over India all I-card issue with golden hologram our i-card under the signature of Mr. Avtar Singh (National Governor & Chief Executive Board of Governors) ALL INDIA CRIME PREVENTION SOCIETY CHD. No one has any authority to prepare and issue i-card.

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Yes I am agree  District Committee i-card holder, then send the E-Mail AICPS Head Office Chandigarh.

I am sending application regarding 50% welfare fund under my new joining by cheque own my bank account,

post …………………,  i-card number…………. State……………., District…………

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If you are excepted under rules regulations more Information through Head Office Contact number:-9814081141, 9803032666,0172 5080067 , Contact Timing:-10 AM to 5 PM Only.

 

DISTRICT COMMITTEE GOVERNOR, BIH/DSUP/X1391

DISTRICT COMMITTEE VICE GOVERNOR, BIH/DSUP/X1392

DISTRICT COMMITTEE EXECUTIVE PRESIDENT, BIH/DSUP/X1393

DISTRICT COMMITTEE CHAIRMAN, BIH/DSUP/X1394

DISTRICT COMMITTEE SECRETARY, BIH/DSUP/X1395

DISTRICT COMMITTEE ORGANIZING SECRETARY, BIH/DSUP/X1396

DISTRICT COMMITTEE FINANCE SECRETARY, BIH/DSUP/X1397

DISTRICT COMMITTEE TREASURER, BIH/DSUP/X1398

DISTRICT COMMITTEE P.R.O., BIH/DSUP/X1399

___________________________________________________________________________
 
 

 BIHAR

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

 

 

The history of Bihar is one of the most varied in India. Ancient Bihar, known as Magadha,was originally known as vihar.. was the centre of power, learning, and culture in India for 1000 years. India’s “first empire”, the Maurya empire as well as one of the world’s greatest pacifist religion,Buddhism arose from the region that now makes modern Bihar.[1] Magadha empires, notably under the Maurya and Gupta dynasties, unified large parts of South Asia under a central rule.[2] Its capital Patna, earlier known as Pataliputra, was an important political, military, and economic centre of Indian civilisation during the ancient and classical periods of history. Many of the ancient Indian text, written outside of the religious epics, were written in ancient Bihar. Abhijñānaśākuntalawas the most prominent.

The present day region of Bihar consisted of several ancient kingdoms and republics which are, the Magadha province, the Anga province and the Vajji confederation . One of the first known republics in the world, Licchavi, existed in the region since before the birth of Mahavira (c. 599 BCE).[3][4] The classical Gupta dynasty of Bihar, was known to have been a period of great culture and learning inside India. The Gupta period is known today as the Golden Age of India.

The Pala Empire also made their capital at Pataliputra. After, Bihar played a very small role in Indian affairs, until the emergence of the Suri dynasty during the Islamic period in the 1540s. After the fall of the Suri dynasty in 1556, Bihar again became a marginal player in India and was the staging post for the Bengal Presidency from the 1750s and up to the war of 1857–58. On 22 March 1912, Bihar was carved out as a separate province in the British Indian Empire. Since 1947, Bihar has been a state in the Indian Union.

Contents

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Prehistoric era[edit]

See also: Timeline for Bihar

The earliest proof of human activity in Bihar is Mesolithic habitational remains at Paisra, Munger. Prehistoric rock paintings have been discovered in hills of Kaimur, Nawada and Jamui. It was the first time that a Neolithic settlement was discovered in the thick of the alluvium, over the bank of the Ganges at Chirand.[5] The rock paintings depict prehistoric lifestyle and natural environment. The paintings Display the sun, moon, stars, animals, plants, trees, rivers and is speculated to represent love towards nature.

The paintings also highlight the daily life of the early humans in Bihar, including activities like hunting, running, dancing, and walking.[6] The rock paintings in Bihar are not only identical to those in central and southern India but also are akin with those in Europe and Africa. The rock paintings of Spain’s Alta Mira and France’s Lascaux are almost identical to those found in Bihar.[7]

The Epics Period Kingdoms[edit]

Main articles: Magadha Kingdom and Anga Kingdom

See also: Brihadrathas dynasty and Pradyota dynasty

Further information: Jarasandha, Karna, Mahabharata, Puranas, Kuru (kingdom) and Anga

 

Magadha

Anga Kingdom[edit]

Anga Kingdom is described in Mahabharata. Karna, a friend of Duryodhana was the king of Anga kingdom. Khagaria, Bhagalpur and Munger are the regions of Anga kingdom in present time.

Videha(Mithila) Kingdom[edit]

Videha is mentioned both in Ramayana and Mahabharata as comprising parts of Bihar and extending into small parts of Nepal. Hindu Goddess Sita was the princess of Videha, goddess Sitawas the daughter of Raja Janak of Videha. Although the capital of Videha Kingdom Janakpur is the part of Nepal now.

Magadha Kingdom[edit]

The Magadha Kingdom was established by semi-mythical king Jarasandha who was, as it stated in the Puranas, a king of Brihadrathas dynasty, one of the descendants of eponymical Puru. Jarasandha appears in the Mahabharatha as the “Magadhan Emperor who rules all India” and meets with an unceremonious ending. Jarasandha was the greatest among them during epic times. His capital was Rajagriha or Rajgir is now a modern hill resort in Bihar. Jarasandha’s continuous assault on the Yadava kingdom of Surasena resulted in their withdrawal from central India to western India. Jarasandha was a threat not only for Yadavas but also for Kurus. Pandava Bhima killed him in a mace dual aided by the intelligence of Vasudeva Krishna.

Thus, Yudhisthira, the Pandava King, could complete his campaign of bring the whole of India into his empire. Jarasandha had friendly relations with Chedi king Shishupala, Kuru king Duryodhana and Anga king Karna. His descendants, according to the Vayu Purana, ruled Magadha for 1000 years followed by the Pradyota dynasty, which ruled for 138 years. However, no sufficient evidence to prove the historicity of this claim. However, these rulers are mentioned in the Hindu texts, Buddhist texts and Jaina texts.

Pradyota dynasty succeeded the Brihadrathas dynasty in Magadha. According to the Vayu Purana, Pradyotas ruled Magadha for 138 years from 799–684 BCE. Palaka, the son of the Avanti king Pradyota, conquered Kaushambi, making the kingdom powerful.

The Mahajanapadas[edit]

Main articles: Mahajanapadas, History of Buddhism and History of Jainism

See also: Siddhartha Gautama and Mahavira

Further information: Nalanda University, Vikramshila University and Vaishali (ancient city)

The Mahajanapadas era

In the later Vedic Age, a number of small kingdoms or city states, dominated Magadha. Many of these states have been mentioned during in Buddhist and Jaina literature as far back as 1000 BCE. By 500 BCE, sixteen monarchies and ‘republics’ known as theMahajanapadasKasi, Kosala, Anga, Magadha, Vajji (or Vriji), Malla, Chedi, Vatsa (or Vamsa), Kuru, Panchala, Machcha (or Matsya), Surasena, Assaka, Avanti, Gandhara,Kamboja—stretched across the Indo-Gangetic plains from modern-day Afghanistan to Bengal and Maharastra. Anga and Magadha is the modern North Bihar and South Biharrespestively. Many of the sixteen kingdoms had coalesced to four major ones by 500/400 BCE, that is by the time of Siddhartha Gautama. These four were Vatsa, Avanti, Kosala and Magadha.[8]

In 537 BCE, Siddhartha Gautama attained the state of “enlightenment” in Bodh Gaya, Bihar. Around the same time, Mahavira who was born in a place called Kundalagramain the ancient kingdom of Lachuar in Jamui District in modern-day Bihar. He was the 24th Jain Tirthankara, propagated a similar theology, that was to later become Jainism.[9] However, Jain orthodoxy believes it predates all known time. The Vedas are believed to have documented a few Jain Tirthankaras and an ascetic order similar to the sramana movement.[10] The Buddha’s teachings and Jainism had doctrines inclined toward asceticism, and were preached in Prakrit, which helped them gain acceptance amongst the masses. They have profoundly influenced practices that Hinduism and Indian spiritual orders are associated with namely, vegetarianism, prohibition of animal slaughter and ahimsa (non-violence).

While the geographic impact of Jainism was limited to India, Buddhist nuns and monks eventually spread the teachings of Buddha to Central Asia, East Asia, Tibet, Sri Lankaand South East Asia. Nalanda University and Vikramshila University one of the oldest residential universities were established in Bihar during this period.

According to both Buddhist texts and Jain texts, one of Pradyota tradition was that king’s son would kill his father to become the successor. During this time, it is reported that there was high crimes in Magadha. The people ro

September 10, 2015 Post Under - Read More

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