The Valmikis ashram in Ashulia, Uttar Pradesh, has been the subject of a sustained campaign of vandalism against the temple, which is also the official residence of its founder and the home of one of the temple’s founders.
The vandalised temple has now been demolished, the Hindu community has announced.
The vandalised Hindu temple has been demolished and all valmiki’s ashes removed from the site, a statement on the website of the Hindu Dharma Foundation (HDFC) said.
The statement added that the temple had been the site of the infamous gang rape of a Hindu woman, a crime that the Hindu religious leaders and politicians were quick to blame for.
The HDFC also announced that the vandalised Valmikkis ashrams were “a victim of a malicious and evil act”.
The Valmiko’s website says the temple was built by Vedic rulers during the 19th century and the first Hindu temple was erected by the British during the British Raj in the early 20th century.
However, its founders were not Hindus.
They were Christians.
The temple is named after the god of destruction and destruction of the earth, Indra.
The Valmatikis Ashram in Uttar Pradesh is located in the hills of the district, where the ancient Varna temple, built in the late 18th century, was destroyed.
The destruction of a temple is a very serious issue in India, where Hindus, Muslims and Christians hold different beliefs about the deity.
The Valmatiki’s temple was constructed in the 19.40s, and was destroyed by the Muslims in 1915.
The violence was sparked after the vandalising of the Muslim-run Hindu temple, situated next to the temple on August 24.
The vandalism was the work of a group of Hindu extremists, the HDFC said.
A group of about 20 men and women were arrested, and have been undergoing interrogation, it said.