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In 1894, Gandhi initially started the Indian Congress in South Africa with the hope of taking non-violent action against such practices. In 1897, when Durban landed at the airport, white people assaulted this disobedient Indian by blasting him.
But he did not give up the struggle. From 1893 to 1914, he had stood firmly against the Indians during the twenty-one year he spent in South Africa. He was one of the prisoners in prison, organized by protests and satyagraha.
In the same year, in the Zulu War in South Africa, Gandhi served as a carrier of wounded soldiers in the British army. He has volunteered to do the job with the hope of getting a better study of whites.
Gandhi’s innocence did not fail in South Africa. He returned to India in January 1915 after compromising with the South African authorities. The authorities in South Africa agreed to lower the rules and rules that the Indians condemn in India.
He began the fight to liberate his country from British rule for educating and raising the indigenous peoples of India, a vast country.
By that time, Gandhi was only a neutral non-political person. But selfish British rulers saw him as their ultimate enemy. They assaulted him in a very inhumane manner for several meetings held by Gandhi.
On April 13, 1919, Jananval Bagh was cruel enough to kill thousands of innocent unarmed people who assembled the sacred shrine. This attack, known as Amrishthar, was carried out by the British Army under Brigadier General Dyer. It is said that 1,200 Indians were killed and 3,600 wounded.
“The man who lives in freedom is always ready to die, so kill the urge to die without the killing of another, whether a brother attempts to kill him or not kill anyone else.”
Gandhi had said this once. But not all Indians approved of his non-violent practice.