In 'The Great Flood - Are Manu and Noah the Same Person?' Kalki Dasa explores the ancient flood myths from around the world and particularly those from ancient India and Mesopotamia. This article finds the connection between all these stories and a common source from which they may have originated - as well investigates whether or not this ancient flood actually occurred.
In 'Zarathustra and The De-evolution of Theism' Kalki Dāsa narrates the ancient Purāṇika story of Jaraśastra of India and how he brought monotheism to the west through his new religion which became known as Zoroastrianism. Kalki also shows correlations between Zoroastrianism and the other Abrahamic religions.
Did some of the world's most ancient cultures originate from a single civilisation based in Vedic India? Swami B.G. Narasiṅgha investigates and looks at possible links between the subcontinent and other civilisations.
'Sindhu River – How India Got Her Name’ was first written in April 2017 by Swami B.G. Narasingha. In this article, Swami Narasingha gives a history of the Sindhu River and how Bhārata-varṣa came to be known as India. He also discusses the notion that Jesus came to India.
In 'Vaiṣṇavism and Religious Equality' Gaura Gopala Dasa looks at the history of religion and explores the notion that everyone "worships the same God" and points out how the Abrahamic 'God' cannot be the same as the God that is worshipped by Vaiṣṇavas.
In the following talk given by Śrīla B.G. Narasiṅgha Mahārāja on 20th January 2000 at Karighatta in South India, Mahārāja speaks about the knowledge found in Vedic civilisation and how it was centred around Viṣṇu or Kṛṣṇa.
Who Ruled India?’ was written by Swami B.G. Narasingha on October 3rd 2009. In this informative historical article Swami Narasingha describes the various foreign, and little-known, civilisations that invaded India in Kali-yuga.
‘Timiṅgila – Myth of Fact?’ was written by Swami B.G. Narasingha on September 11th 2009. This article explores the ancient story of the Timiṅgila from the Vedic literature and connects it with the prehistoric Megalodon which apparently became extinct 1,250,000 years before human beings.