达赖喇嘛是令全世界大多数人敬重的当代活佛，而胡温中共竟愚不可极地试图极力抹黑其光辉形象。其实压迫歧视迫害藏民，维民的不是汉人，而是愚蠢无知乏能的中共专制流氓暴政．毛泽东曾亲口对达赖喇嘛说：“宗教是毒药” 足证毛氏的无知几近精神信仰白痴之境。其实马克思对宗教的见解并无大错，他指出“宗教的苦难表达的是真实生活中的苦难，同时，也是抗议真实的苦难。宗教是受压迫者的叹息，是无情世界的良心，是缺乏灵性世界中的灵性；宗教是人民的鸦片。。。。。。要求放弃对现实处境的幻想，就是放弃需要幻想的处境本身。” 从马克思的本意来看，他的宗教论点并无大错，只是不够深刻准确而已。他对宗教的 认识其实仅限于宗教的作用层面，而未论及宗教的本质。他认为宗教是良心，是灵性，是鸦片（安慰），是抗议真实的苦难。然而中共专制暴政则故意断章取义曲解马克思至为明显的本意，反复向天真无知的青少年灌输“宗教是统治阶级麻醉人民的鸦片”误导性荒谬见解，以至当今国人无知到闻宗教即不屑一顾，自命为正宗科学传人。吾以为宗教的本质乃是：“对生命的来 源与去向的深入研究,是对生命意义的体认”真正的宗教家,必定真善、慈仁、博大、宽恕.现实痛苦往往会使人想出世,春风得意者则只想入世.一个民族没有信 仰是非常可怕的,道德伦丧,世风日下的根源在此.生命是一条永恒的河流,生命是一段美丽的过程,生命是一种轮回,人生是一段旅行。人的生命则肯定是一种永 恒的轮回,永恒的创造.
＂国家是民族茅盾而非阶级茅盾不可调和的产物＂ 这是我在1983年的一思之得。各民族由于自身的语言，文化，传统，习俗，宗教，信仰及利益不同，客观存在茅盾，但此种茅盾决非不可调和。唯有尊重他族，平等互利，做到各民族真正平等，消除杜绝在政治， 经济，文化，教育及社会各方面长期存在的各类歧视才是问题的关健。
Dalai Lama Shows Support for Olympics
Dai Kurokawa/European Pressphoto Agency
The Dalai Lama spoke at a press conference in Narita, Japan, on Thursday.
By MARTIN FACKLER
Published: April 11, 2008
TOKYO — The Dalai Lama said Thursday that he supported Beijing’s hosting of the Summer Olympics, but he insisted that pro-Tibet demonstrators had the right to voice their opinions during the international torch relay as long as they refrained from violence.
During a brief stopover in Japan on his way to the United States, the Dalai Lama, the exiled Tibetan spiritual leader, told reporters no one should try to silence demonstrators who are protesting Chinese rule in Tibet. But he struck a conciliatory tone toward Beijing, apparently distancing himself from calls in the West for a boycott of the Olympic opening ceremony.
“We are not anti-Chinese,” he said at a news conference at Tokyo’s main international airport in Narita. “Right from the beginning, we supported the Olympic Games.” Speaking of pro-Tibetan protesters, he said nobody “has the right to tell them to shut up.”
He faulted Beijing for suppressing antigovernment unrest in Tibet last month, saying its use of violence was “an outdated method” that did not solve the underlying problems. That unrest, the most severe in the region in two decades, and the resulting Chinese crackdown have touched off sympathy protests around the world, with demonstrators demanding greater freedom in Tibet.
The demonstrations disrupted the journey of the Olympic torch, including its stops in London, Paris and most recently San Francisco. The protests have deeply angered Beijing, which had hoped to use the Olympics to burnish its image and to showcase China’s emergence onto the world stage.
In a separate statement on Thursday, though, the Tibetan government in exile, based in India, said it did not support the disruption of the Olympic torch relay, an action that went beyond mere protest. Beijing has blamed the Dalai Lama for masterminding the recent unrest in Tibet.
On Thursday, the Dalai Lama said he was not behind the disturbances, calling the Chinese claims “a serious allegation.”
“I really feel very sad the government demonizes me,” he said. “I am just a human. I am not a demon.”
He said the root of the problem was China’s heavy-handed rule of Tibet, which he fled in 1959 after a failed uprising against Chinese control.
“Autonomy is just in name,” he said, referring to China’s position that it gives Tibetans a large measure of self-rule. “It is not sincerely implemented.”
Thousands of Tibetan exiles protested in New Delhi on Thursday, carrying 154 fake dead bodies, in a symbolic funeral of the people they believe to have died in the uprising in Tibet.
The Tibetan government in exile said at least 154 people died in the protests and crackdown that followed in the Tibetan capital, Lhasa, last month. Chinese authorities say the death toll was 22.
More than 2000 protesters — young and old, men and women, monks, students and workers — took turns carrying the shrouded effigies on their shoulders, chanting anti-China slogans.
"This past one month is historic in the history of Tibetan freedom struggle," said Tenzin Tsundue, a writer and an advocate of Tibetan independence. "These protests have solidified the Tibetan community, in and outside Tibet, as never before. They are willing to sacrifice anything now." Mr. Tsundue is one of the 100 people who started a march to Tibet. The Indian police arrested the marchers and later released them.
After a month of protesting, the Tibetan exile groups are becoming louder, bigger and more innovative in their techniques, staging motorcycle and bicycle rallies and mock displays of Chinese atrocities, shaving their heads, lighting oil lamps in prayers for the dead and donating blood.
Samdhong Rinpoche, the prime minister of the Tibetan government in exile, said in a press conference at the protest that signals from Chinese authorities were mixed. "They might deploy more army and more repressive regime," he said.
Kiran Bedi, who was India’s first female police officer, declined to take part in the torch relay through India later this month because of the strict security required now. "I cannot run in a caged manner,” she said. “It is no more a freedom torch now."
Hari Kumar contributed reporting from New Delhi.