Raniket Babaji (aka Raja) was the founder of the Ashram in New Delhi, India, and was the head of the Santhigir Bazar ashram in Mumbai, India.

He was also the head priest of the Ram Janmabhoomi temple in Chennai, India and was a leader in the movement to open the first mosque in the world in 1928.

Babaji was born in Kolkata, India on January 11, 1883.

His parents died when he was seven years old.

He lived in Chennai as a child and studied in the United States, where he obtained a law degree from Yale University.

He then returned to India where he worked in the Indian government for a few years before moving to the United Kingdom.

Babiji was elected as a member of Parliament in the UK and was elected president of the Hindu Yuva Vahini (HVV), a Hindu religious body in the country.

He later moved to New Delhi where he founded the Ashrama in 1932.

The Ashram became a centre for the spread of the Vahinis message of Hinduism in the city.

The Ram Janma Purana, the Mahabharata, and the Ramayana all were written there.

The ashram was later expanded to include the first Hindu temple in the history of the world, the Ram Mahal.

Babi began his life in New England and was baptized in New York City in 1895.

He married and raised four children, two of whom were Hindus.

Baba became the first president of HVV in 1934, and he became the head leader of the temple.

In the early 1930s, Babi took over the leadership of the ashram.

He set about making it a place of worship and education.

Babajji was elected to the Indian Parliament in 1940 and was president for the next two decades.

He became the spiritual leader of Hvv in the 1960s, when he made an address to the Congress Party, calling for unity.

Bababaji was assassinated on January 25, 1965, by an assassin named Ramesh Kumar.

He had died three years earlier.

The RSS had a long history of killing Hindu leaders in the name of Hindu ideology.

Babbaji was the first of its kind in India.

The organisation was founded by Baba Ramdev in 1931.

In 1932, the RSS renamed itself the Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh, or RSS.

In 1933, it was formed into the Indian National Congress.

In 1936, the party was banned by the Supreme Court for violating the Hindu Mahasabha (supreme leadership of Hindu religion).

The organisation continued to be banned by Hindu groups and politicians.

The Communist Party of India, which Babaji led, was banned in 1947 for its role in inciting violence and violence against minorities.

Babji’s body was exhumed and exhumations of his bones were carried out in various parts of India in the early 1950s.

He remains one of the few leaders to have been cremated in a mass grave.

Babu Babu (1922- ) Babu is the third-greatest Hindu leader in history, having been born in a small village in India’s North-West.

He established the Baba Raghav Das temple in Gujarat and later became the Hindu god Ram.

He also founded the Ramanand Saraswati temple in Kannada.

Babulbhai Babul Bhai (1921- ) Born in Bombay, India in 1921, Babul was educated in New Zealand.

He studied medicine at Queenstown University in England and in 1931 he became a doctor at the London Hospital.

He retired in 1946 and became the secretary of the Indian Institute of Medical Sciences.

Babur worked as a doctor in the U.K. in 1948 and 1950.

He returned to his native India in 1960 and was appointed as the chairman of the Bombay chapter of the International Hindu Council.

He went on to form the Indian Congress Party.

In 1966, Babu was elected the first chairman of HVM in India and founded the Indian Federation of Hindu Organizations.

He held various posts in the BJP, including secretary.

Babhu was the third head of HVT in India after Baba and Babaji.

He left the party in 1977.

Baburya Baburyas (1924- ) The son of a farmer, Baburyi was the eldest son of Babu.

He began his political career in 1948 when he became an MLA in Bengaluru.

He served as a legislator in the state for the first time in 1960.

He founded the Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP) in the 1980s and became a member in 1995.

He died in 1992.

Babiya Babiya (1926- ) An advocate in the Bombay High Court, Babiya served in various government posts.

He is the author of