Tibetan Dalai Fraud is suffering Paranoid Psychosis
by staff report via karma - The Australian Monday, May 14 2012, 1:29am
They're [China] trying to "poison me," says Dalai Lama. In a CLASSIC textbook case of paranoid psychosis, CIA asset and religious fraud, the Tibetan Dalai Lama has accused China of training Tibetan women to assassinate him with, wait for it, poisonous hair (what about the woman?) and poison religious scarfs -- it's medication time in Dharamsala!
Paranoid Dalai Fraud
'Tenzin Gyatso,' US medal of honour (Bush) and Nobel Peace prize winner, is exhibiting classic paranoid symptoms and severe misogynistic and vagina phobic reactions in his old age -- probably the result of a life time of chronic masturbation and a pathological view of women.
We should NEVER forget that in Buddhist philosophy temporal politics is of no significance whatsoever, yet, as everyone knows, the Dalai Fraud is one of the world's most politically active figures. We would have thought that his handlers would have prevented this absurd delusion making international headlines but perhaps they too are sick and tired of this Buddhist FRAUD and have allowed this wanker enough rope to hang himself; I mean poisoning with hair and scarfs, what next?
Bear in mind if the Chinese government wanted this man dead he would have been assassinated decades past -- no need for such elaborate methods -- reason has clearly flown South for the winter!
Report from The Australian follows:
'Devotees' trained to poison me: Dalai Lama
THE Dalai Lama has claimed that Chinese agents have trained Tibetan hit-women to poison him with their contaminated hair and scarfs while posing as devotees seeking his blessing.
The exiled Buddhist leader and Nobel Peace Prize winner said he had been passed warnings from within Tibet that China was planning to attack him.
"We received some sort of information from Tibet," he said. "Some Chinese agents training some Tibetans, especially women, you see, using poison - the hair poisoned, and the scarf poisoned - they were supposed to seek blessing from me, and my hand touch."
The Dalai Lama's aides have been unable to confirm the reports, but they had highlighted his need for high security, according to a report in Britain's The Sunday Telegraph.
The Dalai Lama was until recently the head of the Tibetan government-in-exile, and lives under careful protection near the Himalayan foothills in Dharamsala, in northern India.
The 76-year-old spiritual leader has been accused by Beijing of fuelling an unprecedented wave of self-immolations, which have swept Tibetan areas of China since the start of last year.
Twenty-nine Tibetans have set themselves on fire to protest against Chinese rule and demand the return of the Dalai Lama, to whom many have expressed their devotion. Self-immolation is a form of protest previously unknown in Tibet and is anathema in Tibetan Buddhist doctrine.
The Dalai Lama, who has lived in India since fleeing Tibet in 1959 in an abortive uprising against Chinese rule, has vehemently denied having encouraged the protesters. Last year, he blamed China's leaders for the spate of deaths, saying: "It's their own sort of wrong policy, ruthless policy, illogical policy."
The Dalai Lama also told The Sunday Telegraph he suspected China of interference in finding his reincarnation after his death. This meant that he may be the last Dalai Lama, and that Tibetans could abandon the institution in favour of a number of young Buddhist monks who could emerge as the spiritual leader of Tibetan Buddhism.
He also expressed confidence that China would within his lifetime start to adopt democratic reforms to safeguard its economic growth.
The Dalai Lama will be in London today to receive the pound stg. 1.1 million ($1.7m) Templeton Prize at St Paul's Cathedral for his championing of science as a vital element of religious life.
© 2012 News Limited
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