Thanks to mass immigration and the fraudulent H-1B visa program, America has a brand-new form of discrimination that it now has to overcome: India’s caste system. The state of California is suing tech company Cisco for rampant, decades-long discrimination based on a religious system that is utterly alien to Americans. Great job, globalists!
India’s caste system is not something we’ve ever had to worry about in America before, for an obvious reason. We just never used to have that many Indians or Hindus. But ever since the 1965 Immigration Act, the number of Indians in the US has been exponentially doubling every 10 years. We’ve gone from less than 100,000 Indians in America in 1970 to nearly 4 million this year, thanks in large part to the H-1B visa program and chain migration.
Most of us here in America don’t even understand India’s caste system. I had to look up an India’s Caste System for Dummies website just to be able to talk about the Cisco lawsuit. There are basically four castes on the Hindu “totem pole.” And whatever caste you are born into determines your station in life – period. It’s a combination of religious and genetic discrimination that is strictly adhered to in India. Caste discrimination is also technically legal in America right now, because it’s not a form of discrimination that could ever exist here prior to importing millions of Indians who rigorously impose this system on each other.
If you are Brahmin in the caste system, you are among the elites of Indian society. They are the chosen people of the gods, the “keepers of secret knowledge” and the high muckety-mucks. You’re not the CEO of a company in India unless you’re a Brahmin.
The next level down on the totem pole is the Kshatriyas – the warrior and administrative class. If you’re a Kshatriya you can be a police officer, a soldier, a bureaucratic policy wonk or the paper-pushing head of the HR department at a company.
The Vaishyas are the commercial class in India. They’re the entrepreneurs and merchants who produce goods and services for the rest of society. You can own a grocery store or man the cash register at a fast food joint in India if you’re a Vaishya.
Then there’s the Dalits, at the very bottom of the totem pole. They’ve also been known as the “untouchables” in the Hindu religion. The Dalits are basically viewed as the dirty dogs who can be kicked around by anyone higher up the Hindu caste system than they are. If you’re a Dalit, the highest you could ever hope to attain in life in India was “professional manure shoveler” at a farm.
A perfect example of just how discriminatory this system is, is professional golfer Vijay Singh. Here in the land of freedom and opportunity, Vijay Singh is recognized as one of the greatest professional golfers of our time. But he would have to be extremely lucky to land a job scrubbing out the urinals at a Brahmin country club if he was back in his home country, because Vijay Singh is a Dalit.
With a system like that, you can imagine why many Dalits would want to move to America. Thanks to India’s affirmative action programs, a lot of Dalits are now being accepted into the India Institute of Technology and earning degrees as engineers and computer programmers. Then, the Dalits are able to score a coveted H-1B visa to come to America – only to discover that the tech company that gave them a job has had its entire Board of Directors, senior management and HR departments run by Brahmins and Kshatriyas who hate them with a white-hot, fiery vengeance.
According to the California lawsuit against Cisco, the company has so many Brahmins in positions of power that they will do invasive background searches to try to figure out if someone is a Dalit. And if you are a Dalit, you don’t want them to find this out. The lawsuit alleges that Cisco has fired engineers simply for being born Dalit, and then the Brahmin management at Cisco alerted the Brahmin management at other tech companies not to rehire them (Hello there, Google!). Others have been denied promotions. Some have been demoted from project heads to suddenly find themselves isolated in a tiny office, with other Indian co-worker suddenly forbidden to speak to them.
Cisco maintains that it’s done nothing illegal in its treatment of “untouchables.” And that’s technically correct, because caste discrimination is not something American lawmakers have ever had to worry about before. More than 50% of the American engineers in Silicon Valley have now been replaced by workers from India, so this obviously wasn’t a problem that America needed to import.
It will be interesting to see how the California courts rule in this case eventually, especially because it is a system that also allows tech companies to discriminate against white Americans. Maybe the court will uphold caste discrimination as a protected religious freedom under the First Amendment. Wouldn’t want to be politically incorrect to another culture! You might think that you weren’t born in the Hindu caste system, but that doesn’t mean that the Brahmins running Google haven’t classified you as a Dalit by default.