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17. Indian people – Indian people are citizens of India, the second most populous nation containing 17. 50% of the worlds population. Indian refers to nationality, but not ethnicity or language, the Indian nationality consists of many regional ethno-linguistic groups, reflecting the rich and complex history of India. India hosts all major ethnic groups found in the Indian Subcontinent, population estimates vary from a conservative 12 million to 20 million diaspora. The name Bharata has been used as a name by people of the Indian subcontinent. The designation Bharata appears in the official Sanskrit name of the country, the name is derived from the ancient Vedic and Puranas, which refer to the land that comprises India as Bharata var?am and uses this term to distinguish it from other var?as or continents. The Bharatas were a tribe mentioned in the Rigveda, notably participating in the Battle of the Ten Kings. India is named after legendary Emperor Bharata who was a descendant of the Bharatas tribe, in early Vedic literature, the term Aryavarta was in popular use before Bharata. The Manusm?ti gives the name Aryavarta to the tract between the Himalaya and the Vindhya ranges, from the Eastern to the Western Sea, while the word Indian and India is derived from Greek ?????, via Latin India. The name is derived ultimately from Sindhu, the Sanskrit name of the river Indus, the next great ancient Empire of the Indian people was the Gupta Empire. This period, witnessing a Hindu religious and intellectual resurgence, is known as the classical or Golden Age of India, the ancient Indian mathematicians Aryabhata, Bhaskara I and Brahmagupta invented the concept of zero and the Hindu decimal system during this period. During this period Indian cultural influence spread over parts of Southeast Asia which led to the establishment of Indianized kingdoms in Southeast Asia. During the early period the great Rashtrakuta dynasty dominated the major part of the Indian subcontinent. From the 8th to 10th century and the Indian Emperor Amoghavarsha of the Rashtrakuta Dynasty was described by the Arab traveller Sulaiman as one of the four kings of the world. The greatest maritime Empire of the medieval Indians was the Chola dynasty, under the great Indian Emperors Rajaraja Chola I and his successor Rajendra Chola I the Chola dynasty became a military, economic and cultural power in South Asia and South-East Asia. The Mughal Empire unified much of Indian sub-continent under one realm, under the Mughals India developed a strong and stable economy, leading to commercial expansion and greater patronage of culture. This marked a huge influence in the Indian society, the Mughal Empire balanced and pacified local societies through new administrative practices and had diverse and inclusive ruling elites, leading to more systematic, centralised, and uniform rule. The Marathas and Sikhs emerged in the 17th century and established the Maratha Empire, the Maratha Empire is credited to a large extent for ending the Mughal rule in India. The empire at its peak stretched from Tamil Nadu in the south, to Peshawar, Khyber Pakhtunkhwa in the north and Bengal, India is one of the worlds oldest civilisations.
18. Tui na – Tui na or tuina, is a form of Chinese manipulative therapy often used in conjunction with acupuncture, moxibustion, fire cupping, Chinese herbalism, tai chi, and qigong. Tui na is a hands-on body treatment that uses Chinese taoist principles in an effort to bring the eight principles of Traditional Chinese Medicine into balance, techniques may be gentle or quite firm. The name comes from two of the actions, tui means to push and na means to lift and squeeze, other strokes include shaking and tapotement. The practitioner can use range of motion, traction, with the stimulation of acupressure points. These techniques are claimed to aid in the treatment of acute and chronic musculoskeletal conditions, as well as many non-musculoskeletal conditions. As with many other traditional Chinese medical practices, there are different schools which vary in their approach to the discipline and it is related also to Japanese massage or anma. In ancient China, medical therapy was often classified as external or internal treatment. Tui na was one of the methods, thought to be especially suitable for use on the elderly population and on infants. In modern China, many hospitals include tui na as an aspect of treatment, with specialization for infants, adults, orthopedics, traumatology, cosmetology, rehabilitation. In the West, tui na is taught as a part of the curriculum at some acupuncture schools, tui na treatment Acupressure Acupuncture Anma Chin na Gua Sha Naprapathy Pushing hands Shiatsu Dim Mak Varma Kalai Qigong.
19. Police raid – Dawn raids were a common event in Auckland, New Zealand, during a crackdown on illegal overstayers from the Pacific Islands from the mid-1970s to the early 1980s. The raids were first introduced in 1973 by Norman Kirks Labour government and were continued by Rob Muldoons National government and these operations involved special police squads conducting raids on the homes and workplaces of overstayers throughout New Zealand usually at dawn. Overstayers and their families were prosecuted and then deported back to their countries. The Dawn Raids were a product of the New Zealand governments immigration policies to attract more Pacific Islanders, consequently, the Pacific Islander population in New Zealand had grown to 45,413 by 1971, with a substantial number overstaying their visas. This economic downturn led to increased crime, unemployment and other social ailments, in response to these social problems, Prime Minister Kirk created a special police task force in Auckland in 1973 which was tasked with dealing with overstayers. Its powers also included the power to conduct checks on suspected overstayers. Throughout 1974, the New Zealand Police conducted dawn raids against overstayers which sparked criticism from human rights groups, in response to public criticism, the Labour Immigration Minister Fraser Colman suspended the dawn raids until the government developed a concerted plan. In April 1974, Kirk also introduced a two–month amnesty period for overstayers to register themselves with the authorities, Kirks change in policies were criticized by the mainstream press, which highlighted crimes and violence perpetrated by Maori and Pacific Islanders. In July 1974, the opposition National Party leader Muldoon promised to reduce immigration and to get tough on law and he criticized the Labour governments immigration policies for contributing to the economic recession and a housing shortage. During the 1975 general elections, the National Party also played a controversial electoral advertisement that was criticized for stoking negative racial sentiments about Polynesian migrants. Once in power, Muldoons government accelerated the Kirk governments police raids against Pacific overstayers, the raids were also criticized by elements of the police and the ruling National Party for damaging race relations with the Pacific Island community. The majority of overstayers were from Great Britain, Australia, the Muldoon governments treatment of overstayers also damaged relations with Pacific countries like Samoa and Tonga, and generated criticism from the South Pacific Forum. By 1979, the Muldoon government terminated the Dawn Raids since the deportation of illegal Pacific overstayers had failed to alleviate the ailing New Zealand economy, Ruth Turner In January 2007 Ruth Turner was arrested in a dawn raid as part of the investigation into the Cash for Peerages affair. Senior Labour politicians criticised the move, however their concern at this has been contrasted by their lack of concern at other dawn raids, Manuelo Bravo In September 2005, Manuelo Bravo took his own life following a dawn raid. Dawn raids have become a feature in the arrest of asylum seekers in Scotland. These have caused a deal of controversy and pressure has been brought to bear on the Scottish Executive to end the practise. There has been speculation that the practice may be coming to an end for asylum seekers following criticisms from a range of people. On 1 February 2007 the deputy First Minister, Nichol Stephen condemned the practise of dawn raids describing them as unacceptable and unnecessary.