When is Santa’s arrival and when can we expect him?


By: Rajesh Moti | The Hindu|November 3, 2018 12:00 pmDear dear friends,Today is the big day.

It’s going to be a big day in the whole world.

We have just finished celebrating our victory in the Supreme Court judgement.

It is a huge win for India.

I hope this day will go by quickly.

And if we are lucky, this day could be the biggest ever for India’s women.

We will have a huge number of women in the country.

I want to thank you for coming here today.

But the real question is: when is the arrival of Santa Claus?

The time is coming.

The great thing about this great victory is that we have got the courage to speak up against all the injustices and injustices that are being done to our women.

So now, all we need is for our countrymen to speak out and demand that we change our attitudes towards women.

Our attitude towards women is one of equality, and we have to take it seriously.

There is no reason to treat women differently from men.

We are women.

And we will take it very seriously.

I am not a woman and have never been a woman.

But we have always been women, and have always fought for our rights.

We do not need to be told what is the right thing to do and what is not.

I will tell you the truth.

When I was a little girl, I had a lot of dreams and aspirations, and I dreamed of becoming a teacher.

I always wanted to be the best teacher in the world.

I was one of the best teachers in the city, and my students were the best in the state.

I have had a great career.

I had become a great man.

I was an important figure in the community.

But it was not enough.

We were not happy.

I had to do something about it.

I took to the streets, and started a movement, which led to the introduction of the laws to protect the rights of women.

I also had to face some tough questions.

I went to many courts, including the Supreme court.

All the lawyers said to me: “You should not do this.

We are not going to allow this to happen.

You have to make a stand.”

I had to make the stand that women are equal to men.

So I took it to the Supreme courts and I had my first case.

I have fought so hard to get these laws passed.

I am proud of the women I have been with.

But I know I will never be a role model for all the women who are suffering, because of the actions of a few.

The only way to change these injustices is for all of us to stand together, speak out, and demand change.

We can make a change if we demand it.

We need to take a stand, and then we will see a change.

We have to change our mindset.

This is not a case of one person and one action.

We cannot just stand and wait for the law to be passed.

The laws need to change.

There needs to be justice for women and a change in our mindset that respects them.

I will tell my story of how I got here.

I grew up in a village in the village of Bijapur in Madhya Pradesh, in the heart of the Madhya and Rajasthan hills.

My mother and father worked for the state government, and they used to buy the vegetables and sell them to us.

I remember my father telling me stories about the crops.

He would say that it was a good harvest.

He used to tell me that this is what his mother used to make.

And it was for me to use.

So my father used to say to me, “You will be able to grow vegetables in this area, but you cannot make money off of it.

This will be the only way you can earn money.”

I was very excited.

My father was always proud of me.

He always used to show me pictures of him.

I wanted to join the family, and that was what I wanted.

But my parents told me to stay in the villages.

I never wanted to go anywhere else.

My mother told me that if I did not want to stay, I should marry a man who had a wife.

My father did not believe me, so he said to his wife: “If you marry someone else, I will have to give you my dowry”.

And that was that.

So, I went with my father to Madhya to work for the local government.

There was a village where my mother was working.

She would work with me.

I used to visit her regularly and I used the time to learn to speak English and take lessons in English.

But there was no money in my village.

I got a job selling vegetables and selling my produce to the government

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