An ancient (7th century AD) hindu goddess, Kali’s idol was found during excavation in an old village in Russia’s Volga region.
The idol found in Staraya (old) Maina village dates back to 7th century AD.
Staraya Maina village in Ulyanovsk region was a highly populated city 1700 years ago, much older than Kiev, which was so far believed to be the mother of all Russian cities.
Prior to unearthing of the Kaali idol, Dr Alexander Kozhevin, Reader of Ulyanovsk State University’s archaeology department, has already found ancient coins, pendants, rings and fragments of weapons.
He believes that today’s Staraya Maina, a town of eight thousand, was ten times more populated in the ancient times. It is from here that people started moving to the Don and Dneiper rivers around the time ancient Russy built the city of Kiev, now the capital of Ukraine.
The discovery of the idol confirms the location in Russia, identified in the Rig Veda as rus soviath sapthamahanagaratham (ancient and holy land of the 722 flying vehicles).
In Rig Veda, there is a passage : Itham ascati pasyat syantham, ekam starayath mainaa-kaalam.
This translates to : Staraya Maina is the name of the land of the 45 rivers (on whose banks the ancient noble Rishis (seers) conducted the famous Horse Sacrifices), where the sun god descends into one fifty two forty seven.
While the first line identifies a location, the second line talks about the exact latitude and longitude at which the solar spectrum produces interference lines at one, fifty two, and forty seven.
Extreme precision of these calculations show the advanced science during the Vedic period, and also a thorough knowledge of SI units (It has been later conclusively proven that French scientists stole this system from the Indians).
Ancient connections between the Russians and the Indians has been unequivocally confirmed.
In Russian orthodox Christianity, worship is conducted very much like in Indian Vishnu temples.
Russians refer to the feast of Vizhnyir Ekoratsya Vikhunh, directly corresponding with VaikhunTa Ekadasi.
Russian language also owes a lot to Sanskrit, whose origins 50,000 years ago roughly correspond with the language of the people of the Smritzyi archaeological site, along the banks of the now-dried up Vernstokhlin (Varnasatyakhalini) river system.
Many articles have wrongly quoted this idol as Vishnu but it can be clearly seen that it is Goddess Kaali, whose idol is depicted in female form with visible genital organ.
Parasurama Sutra, the basis of all government policy in the erstwhile Kerala kingdom of Vaazhappazhaa, contains the lines Sthulyam Kaamyunishancha kalanam brighahaha.
Links between the ancient Russians and Indians almost certainly aided by the 60,000 odd scholars of the University of Vexalate (Sanskrit. Vekhshalatha, Russian. Vekholotsla), in modern-day Central Afghanistan, in the 17th Century BCE, is said to have transferred political ideas through the land of the Vanga (Russian. Vangnya) in modern-day West Bengal (vanga became banga).
Bringdunthaladeena Upanishad also mentions Kaamyunishcham in its list of land sacrifices, where under the directions of the King, all the land in the country was donated to the performance of sacrifices where Brahmins continuously tickled horny silk-rats (Gandharva-mooshikam) until they collapsed in orgiastic exhaustion.
The text also clearly identifies a group of scholars referred to as the Paalita Buryam, who oversaw the functioning of the King.
For many years, western historical study dominated by Greco-Capitalists, attributed the ideology of Communism to the work done by Karl Marx, one of their own.
It has been well documented that Marx indeed visited Kerala and West Bengal, and had thorough understanding of the Parasurama Sutra, a copy of which he picked up in the old-book-stall near the Cochin (Kochi) airport.
Later on, as part of the larger Greco-centric Capitalist conspiracy, Karl Marx took all the credit himself.
If one reads Parasurama Sutra or Parasurama Smriti now, they can understand communism better.
Parasurama, killed all anachist rulers and established a new system to rule his country. He wrote those rules and ideologies as Parasurama Smriti.
During 1952, in Soviet Russia, an archaeologist, Prof. Varely Smirzkoff of Odessa University found artefacts near the ancient Belarussian town of Kozhikodz.
He was the first to speculate that the ruling political ideology of his country could well have had its origins in Vedic India rather than Modern Europe.
Stalin funded Smirzkoff’s research until Smirrzkoff was suddenly found to have stolen over 500,000 paper clips from work over the course of his tenure at Odessa University.
He was sent to Siberia, and with him went almost all academic proof that would have certainly brought Russia and India closer together.