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After Partition, our parents & grandparents migrated and began life anew elsewhere with nothing more than the clothes on their backs. Refusing to adopt a victim’s mentality - their primary focus was to not just to survive, but to thrive.

They did so by tapping into their incredible entrepreneurial instinct, their tenacious work ethic and by assimilating and integrating into their new communities. In the process, propagating our language, traditions and customs were often put on the back burner. Furthermore, our heritage, and particularly our recent history, was not shared because it was particularly painful.

While a lot of families have successfully re-established themselves, financially and otherwise, generations later, there are still a lot of Sindhis in India and other places who live lives of displaced refugees. And of those Hindu Sindhis living in Sindh, the overwhelming majority of them are subject to harsh social and economic living conditions.

For those of us in North America, it’s imperative we come together and establish the formal and informal infrastructure that will allow our community to stay connected.

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