Fact check

various post claiming on social media claims as, Students of a Muslim school on Kerala were found mocking our National Anthem by singing something of their own version, I

Ayupp Fact Check image source social media

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Multiple Fake news claims-:  various post claiming on social media claims as, Students of a Muslim school on Kerala were found mocking our National Anthem by singing something of their own version,
It clearly says,
"May the day come when the whole world pronounces & accepts NABI as its unquestionable leader.”
This is the result of Communist rule in Kerala!

Is this your most literate #Secular state of #India  @ShashiTharoor

Students of a muslim school on Kerala were found mocking our National Anthem by singing something of their distorted own version

Height of Intolerance & Anti-National Attitude.

Students of a muslim school in Kerala were found mocking our National Anthem by singing something of their own Islamic version,

Which clearly says,
"May the day come when whole world Pronounce & Accept NABI as its Unquestionable Leader.”

The situation in Kerala is scarier than you think! *Islam above Nation* Islamists have distorted the Indian National Anthem to a payer song of Muhammed Nabi & sing that during Flag Hoisting instead National anthem.

 

Facts Check Verdict: True

News Verification: It is true that the video is from Kerala and the song is being sung on a certain time related to Prophet Mohammad. The song has been sung during Eid Milad-Un-Nabi, an Islamic festival to celebrate the birth of Prophed Mohammad.

The video is not any Independence Day or Republic Day celebrations hoisting Indian national flag.  

As per the government of India notification, on all occasions when the National Anthem is sung, the full version shall be recited accompanied by mass singing.

In Kerala, students belonging to the Jehovah's Witnesses religious denomination were expelled by school authorities for their refusal to sing the national anthem on religious grounds, although they stood up respectfully when the anthem was sung.  The Kerala High Court concluded that there was nothing in it which could offend anyone's religious susceptibilities, and upheld their expulsion. On 11 August 1986,  the Supreme Court reversed the High Court and ruled that the High Court had misdirected itself because the question is not whether a particular religious belief or practice appeals to our reason or sentiment but whether the belief is genuinely and conscientiously held as part of the profession or practice of a religion. "Our personal views and reactions are irrelevant." The Supreme Court affirmed the principle that it is not for a secular judge to sit in judgment on the correctness of a religious belief.





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