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“Amu” : India’s Wakeup Call to the 1984 #Rapes and Killings of #Sikhs

May 8, 2013

by Rita Banerji


Please Note: The DVD for this film is available on and other online sites around the world, with subtitles in English and other languages

In December 2012, when the social media was abuzz with news of the Delhi rape protests, our campaign received several messages asking why India had been totally silent on the 1984 mass rapes and killings of Sikhs in Delhi.

This is a reference to an episode in 1984, when following the assassination of Prime Minister Indira Gandhi by her two Sikh bodyguards, for four days there were unchecked and organized attacks on Sikhs in Delhi and other parts of India.  Since the Sikhs are a tiny community, 2% of the population and easily identified by the turbans and other clothing, they became an easy target.  More than 4000 Sikhs were killed, hundreds of women were gang-raped, and homes and businesses burnt down.

A report from the CBI, (India’s Central Bureau of Investigation) shows the massacre was sanctioned and organized by the police and the central government which then was headed by Indira Gandhi’s son, Rajiv Gandhi.  Voters lists were used to locate Sikh homes and shops, which were marked with a ‘S.’ Lynch mobs amply armed with weapons and gasoline etc. would then descend on these ‘targets’ to rape and kill. The organized rapes and violence on Sikh women in rural Punjab continued even after 1984.  They were known as “Shuddi Karna” (cleansing) a reference to ethnic “cleansing” through rape! As Human Rights Watch observes, 29 years on, the Government of India has still not prosecuted those responsible.  Indeed among them, politicians from Rajiv Gandhi’s Congress party, the ruling party now headed by his widow, Sonia Gandhi have been predictably acquitted! [In September 2013, a U.S. court served a summon to Sonia Gandhi on charges of shielding politicians responsible for inciting rape and murder of Sikhs in ’84]


A 1984 victim

However, as the comments left by Sikh women on our site pointed out: India has been oddly, and unforgivably silent on the rapes and killings of women during the 1984 Sikh massacre.  Even intellectual ‘liberals’ in India who’ve angrily condemned a similar, state sanctioned rape and mass massacre of Muslims in Gujarat in 2002, have been silent on the 1984 Sikh pogrom.

What I find most alarming is how the younger generation in India, those who were too small to remember 1984 , or were born later, seem completely oblivious to this chapter of India’s human rights record! How can a nation have forgotten something like this, so soon?

 The film Amu is a wakeup call to India’s amnesia. It is the story of a 21-year-old Indian woman, Kaju, who grew up in the U.S. and who while visiting her relatives in India, stumbles upon a dark secret from her past.  She discovers that she was adopted, something she was not informed of.  As she delves deeper for an answer she learns about the 1984 Sikh massacre, and the relevance it had to her life and adoption.

This film struck a personal chord in me for a number of reasons.  For one, there’s a strong emotional affinity since my childhood was spent in small towns in Punjab, among Sikh neighbors and friends.  Secondly, I experienced an odd parallel with Kaju’s process of uncovering the truth about 1984.


A young boy who burnt alive

When the 1984 pogrom happened my family had left Punjab, but there were sporadic attacks taking place all over India.  I was 16 then, and I remember school was shut down early and we were all hurriedly sent home.  We were told that Hindus and Sikhs were fighting, and that there were “riots” everywhere, a term that is still officially used by the government to mask the fact that it was a targeted massacre.  There was of course no internet then, and only one television station in India that was owned and controlled by the government. Even as I now go back and look through the newspaper archives, trying to figure out how I could not know then what I know now, I realize that even the print news in India was vigorously censored.

In fact the film ‘Amu’ even though released in 2005, was strongly censored.  On the DVD cover of my copy of ‘Amu’ it says “The Indian Censor Board cut crucial lines of dialogue in the film indicating the government’s complicity in the genocide and gave it an ‘A’ certificated on the grounds that “why should young people know a history that is better buried and forgotten.””

Indeed, it frightens me to think that I could have been one of those on whom the government cast a sleeping spell. Two years after the Sikh massacre I left for college in the U.S. and when I finally returned there was yet another similar state sanctioned pogrom of another minority group. It was the 2002 mass rape and massacre of Muslims in Gujarat.  I was horrified and in disbelief that something like this could happen in India, till an elderly gentleman informed me that this had happened before in — 1984!!

Still, there’s one particular scene in ‘Amu,’ that haunts me and leaves me with a question.  It’s of the woman who had been raped, and commits suicide.  And I wonder how many more women there were like that in 1984 and even later when the rapes of Sikh women continued?  Where rape is a frequently used patriarchal weapon of violence against women, women who are raped are often victimized twice in India.  Once by the men and systems who attack them.  And once by the men of their own community who regard raped women as ‘contaminated’ sexual objects.  In communities like the Sikh community the discarding of rape victims through murder or suicide was considered an ‘honorable’ act.  Recently I read an article by an elderly man, who talked about how proud he was of his sisters who offered their necks to their father for beheading!

justice for sikhs murdered_ tortured_ missing_ jailed_ raped by the indian govtWhat I do hope for, is just as there are witnesses who have courageously come forth to testify against politicians and other people who incited attacks and killed in 1984, there will also be women who will be brave enough to testify against their rapists.   And the rest of us in India, and the world, must wake up and support them every step of the way till justice is done!

© The 50 Million Missing Campaign. All Rights Reserved. To share please refer to our copyright guidelines.

To mark 100 years  of Indian films, we are inviting people to submit reviews for our “Gender in Indian Films @ 100″ film review series.   To make a submission click here. To read previously published reviews click here. 


Rita Banerji is an author and gender activist, and the founder of The 50 Million Missing Campaign to end India’s female genocide.  Her book ‘Sex and Power: Defining History Shaping Societies, is a historical and social look at how the relationship between gender and power in India has led to the ongoing female gendercide.  Her website is She blogs at Revolutions in my Space and tweets at @Rita_Banerji

53 Comments leave one →
  1. May 10, 2013 12:07 pm

    Thanks for addressing gender in Bollywood, especially in the light of so much celebration that is going around the whole ‘100 years of Bollywood’ hoopla. Movies have always been one of the tools to mold the popular imagination of the people and hindi movies are more dangerous in that sense because they are so abundant and abundantly watched. Woman being eve teased, harassed, and molested have been considered romantic in these movies! In the case of the 1984, i think we are refusing to own up to our mistakes, forget that..we are not even willing to accept the implication of 2002 massacre. Modi is being hailed as the new face! i shudder to think what it must have been like for those women, for all the women who are raped and think the only option left to them is to die. The govt, wants to whitewash its past, especially given the nepotistic nature of our political parties. Rape is a considered a weapon of war, however, those women who have gone through it are not considered martyrs or survivors of a war – they are considered a shameful burden which needs to be gotten rid of as soon as possible and in any means as possible (assisted suicide, honor killing, murder, desertion, etc). I am one with you in the hope that these crimes do not go unnoticed, that these women are not left without justice.

  2. Anita Lilja-Stenholm permalink
    May 11, 2013 1:50 pm

    Keep fighting and spread the urgent message about what is happening in India towards girls and women. Human rights which ar declared of United Nations is not followed in INDIA!!
    This is a human catastrof!

  3. cmy permalink
    May 11, 2013 2:46 pm

    I like Durba Biswas’s opinion.

  4. May 11, 2013 4:18 pm

    I had no idea about this massacre but vehemently support you in your attempts. I am a Caribbean native with Indian ancestors and in light of all the recent attacks on women and children in India I would not want to ever visit there. The film industry does objectify women as sex symbols, I have stopped watching them.

  5. John & Yara Winstanley permalink
    May 11, 2013 5:10 pm

    We wish you success in your campaign against these horrific crimes

  6. Rosita permalink
    May 11, 2013 5:27 pm

    could you translate into English the film and the utube ?

    • May 11, 2013 7:20 pm

      Rosita if you check the Amazon sites the DVD’s are available with subtitles in English and other languages. But much of this film is in English since the main character grew up in the U.S.

  7. Heidi permalink
    May 11, 2013 5:34 pm

    I am shocked to read this article and respect and admire the writers compassion and determination in addressing and highlighting this. The callous ignorance and rigid conceptualisation of women as ‘contaminated’ once they have been raped saddens, outrages and horrifies me. I am British and raped at age 16 on my way home from college. Had I been born in India it is likely I would have had a very short life because of this, but I am now 40 years old, a much loved daughter, sister, mother and partner, and contributing to society by dedicating my work to helping others. I wonder how many potential doctors, lawyers, amazing mothers, etc have been denied to India as a result of this very damaging and heartless outlook. India and any other country that destroys and belittles women in this way ultimately only destroys and belittles its own soul. The wounds are not just to women but men too as they lose mothers, sisters, daughters, nieces etc and the impact of all of this on humanity should not be underestimated. Empathy, understanding and love are the things that will encourage the positive evolution of human beings and make the world a better place; disrespecting the part of humanity that is female is akin to pressing the self-destruct button on our species.

    • Afroze Ali permalink
      May 11, 2013 10:07 pm

      Well said, Heidi.

    • September 19, 2013 3:12 pm

      I’m very sorry that you had been abuse-rape, your life is a shine light for the world and my congratulation for your contribution to humanity regardless of the wrong doing done to you. I also, had done wrong thing in my life but what is done to women around the world and especially in country like India is not possible to express in the term of the crime. God bless you.

    • Maria permalink
      September 26, 2013 7:52 pm

      All I can say Heidi is Amen!

    • Eric permalink
      September 27, 2013 10:42 am

      Hear, hear!

  8. May 11, 2013 9:20 pm

    Women are also human .They have EQUAL RIGHTS. KEEP UP THE GOOD WORK.

  9. May 11, 2013 9:22 pm

    I wonder why in India, India seems to be Liberal. but such things even happen In US & UK.

  10. May 11, 2013 9:53 pm

    Keep up the fight, Rita, and keep informing the world about intolerable acts such as these. At some point, information leads to empowerment and with empowerment comes action.

  11. May 11, 2013 10:28 pm

    Thanks for this article. This series about gender in Bollywood promises to be fascinating, there is so much to say and to discover.
    Do you know if an uncensored version of Amu has been released out of India ?

    Besides, this article reminds me of the documentary Oceans of Tears (2012), which depicts human rights violations in Kashmir by Indian Army. The film relates the so-called “incident” (crime) of Kunan Poshpora, a village where dozens of Kashmiri womens have been gangraped by Indian troops on 23rd February 1991. The movie has been banned from screening at University of Kashmir.

  12. Sofia Coelho permalink
    May 12, 2013 4:17 am

    Rita, as a woman I thank you for your courage. History is made of people like you. You have te same name of my daugther and I wish you the best in life!

  13. maria sandblad permalink
    May 12, 2013 1:43 pm

    With a havy heart, but with a ray of hope for a change in my soul, I have read and absorbed these terrible facts. I am all with you, and dream of the day when humanity will be resotred and all this will be an evil nightmare of the past, something which is no longer to be found anywhere, under any circumstances. Where woman and Men share our precious life on earth. And when it happens it will be the result of your work and your tireless efforts and I give you all my warmest support, my hope and conviction that another world is possible. THis struggle is the struggle for and of all of us. Thank you for being the restorer of justice, peace and dignity.

  14. Dr. M.A. Haque permalink
    May 12, 2013 1:48 pm

    It is good that you have taken up this cause. However, I have very little hope that anything substantial will emerge. In India secularism and democracy etc. do exist but only on paper and only for those who are powerful. In all such cases powerful people indulge in such crimes. There is none to challenge them. Majority also brings power.

  15. May 12, 2013 2:15 pm

    Well done to one and all who dedicate their entire lives in helping women across the globe! India is very much behind and shockingly so! I grew up in India for the first 29 years of my life and had largely accepted the domination of men over women. I have seen both at home,social and family levels scores of women and children treated badly or as less. Even today to watch a south Indian drama where the Hero is projected as the good and the strong and the women as a sexual object of beauty,weak and vulnarable, who has no will of her own is an unbearable sight. The frequency with which women get slapped to be silenced by their fathers,brothers or husbands or even lovers is a statement that perhaps is historically carved on the subconscious mind of the Indian men. I had written to Actress and now CM of Tamil Nadu recently about this on her web page.
    While censors have focussed on sexuality, the ill treatment of women and the sexist nature of this man dominated theatre have largely been ignored.
    I have been in the western world for more than 2 decades now and have learnt that the western culture despite all the negative publicity again through indian cinemas, actually treat their women with greater respect and equality!
    Forget the Gods,Godmen and the Holy books! Search your own conscience!

  16. Hanif permalink
    May 12, 2013 4:07 pm

    Indian govt. sheltered riot organizers like Narendra Modi, Sajjan Kumar. Why Govt. is not signing a membership of ICC(international criminal court)? Pressurize govt. to become member of ICC, then it’s easy to lodge a complaint against big fish brought to justice.

    • May 13, 2013 10:23 am

      Precisely because it reserve’s the right to not be accountable for mass scale human rights violation. But good point. That’s what we should be technically pushing for. We’ll consider your suggestion seriously.

  17. May 13, 2013 10:32 am

    I can only hope that such horrible killing and rape will never happened again. This abomination can be excuse by any moral person. Indian’s people who had and still doing thing like this cannot hide behind ideology or vendetta. They need to repent and officially apologia. God help India to get out of such repeat bestiality.

  18. Rocky permalink
    May 13, 2013 3:36 pm

    Rita! Thanks for highlighting the brutalities of 1984 against sikh minorities as the present rulers would never like the naked truth of their complicity to be known to public. We Indians are really unfit to be called a civilized society as a lot of us including females do not treat women well and derive pleasure in brutalizing them through honor killings, rapes and murders..

  19. May 13, 2013 5:38 pm

    1984 was the darkest chapter in the history of India.It had not seen barbaric attack on Shikh Community in an organised way after the notorious Jalianwala bagh under the British Rule.1984 pogrom was orchestrated by the then Congress Government.Unfortunately the Internet was not available to most of the population and Media too was ,either not alert or was under censorship and the truth of the horrific incident was swept under the carpet.Although FIRs were filed ,very few came to its logical end.Even the recent judgement acquitting Sajjan Kumar is judgement that underscores how justice has been denied to the law abiding citizens of this free country.It is shameful that a Shikh is heading the Central Government for the past decade and he too did not do anything to assuage the heart broken feelings of the Shikh Community.Its not that Shikh alone should take action against the injustice!Let each and everybody raise voice against the injustice and bring to books the culprits to whichever political parties they belong.I congratulate you for taking up the issue.

  20. prasad permalink
    May 17, 2013 6:24 pm

    “if the history is not known and understood, it cannot be created.”
    the politicians cannot hide or change the facts for ever.
    the conscious people certainly alter and rebuilt . but a constant and continuous effort is needed.
    “religion was not the cause of conflict, its political use was.”
    —- by Asghar Ali Engineer
    ” And the rest of us in India, and the world, must wake up and support them every step of the way till justice is done!”
    congratulations , ritaji.

  21. May 22, 2013 3:08 pm

    My heart and prayers go out the women and their loved ones who went through these twin tragedies. I am outraged and once again realize that we as individuals and secondary as society must always be on the look out and be willing to stand up so that all women are not only safe but actively respected by all

  22. Raghav permalink
    May 24, 2013 9:15 pm

    Realy nice opinion……….

  23. September 12, 2013 7:37 pm

    Reblogged this on Social Awareness.

  24. September 26, 2013 7:59 pm

    Thank you Rita for this excellent report about gang rape in India, I was and still respect Mrs. Andira Ghandi and her Son Rajive Ghandi, who visited my mother land (Jordan) in 1987-1988 and deliver a speech to the Jordanian Parliament, I was really astonished by his deep understanding and Sympathizing of the Palestinian dilemma. I am also astonished, of knowing that all these crimes of gang rapes in India against the Siekh Women, happened under his time of rule. A man of his caliper of understanding a just cause of International issues, could not do or ordering such a crimes to take a place in India, to revenge the assassination of his Mother Andira Ghandi on the hand of her Siekh Guards. I wished the film was subtitled in English, for further understanding. With my best regards for this outstanding job.

    • September 27, 2013 12:34 am

      @Khalid — Please do watch the film. It is subtitled in English and in other languages too.

    • Eric permalink
      September 27, 2013 11:00 am

      Well, Indira Gandhi was called the Iron Lady of India. Among her creations was the Liberation Tigers of Tamil Ealaam which still has the record for the highest number of successful suicide bombings and horrific massacres in the world and terrorized the small country just below India for 30 years.

      I am sure you can learn more about her acts through some research.

      Her son, Rajiv Gandhi was killed by the monster LTTE she created by the way.

  25. mildred pina permalink
    September 26, 2013 8:05 pm

    I wish u luck with your campaign rita may God guide you in your journey God bless you .. Amen

  26. jasmeen kaur permalink
    September 26, 2013 8:43 pm

    Rita, I felt a weird set of emotions while reading this article. I’m from California and have not been to India for about 10 years. (I am 18 now)

    I watch news on India almost everyday and mostly am just horrified on what goes on there. I, too, come from a Punjabi background and never once asked my mother about past India life. She simply would not have told me anyways.

    But, upon reading your article, my eyes have opened to a whole new India. And I do not like it. I am proud of you for fighting against genocide and I am proud that there is still people out there who are fighting for justice and truth. I hate how they are trying to forget History. I believe History is one of the most important things of all time and it should be recovered so the negativity will not happen again.

    History has a tendency to repeat itself and we will never be able to correct our mistakes the 2nd time if we don’t know what happened the first time. I can feel that this is not the end of it.

    Like most countries similar to India, there is a huge difference in class. The rich are always taking advantage of the poor and the poor are helpless! Its not like here in U.S. where the poor get food stamps, medicare, etc. Its mainly poor people who are the victims and the rich politicians who get away with anything wrong they did. I can see it from all the way over here and I’m helpless to do anything. But I will keep trying to raise a voice and continue trying to support not only genocide, but all corruptness and unfair circumstances that overrule the innocent.

    Hopefully, with enough media attention, India’s eyes will open to the Truth of India and together everyone will take part in making it a better place. And it all starts with someone like you.. so keep it up Rita!
    I support you.

    -Your fan, Jasmeen.

    • September 27, 2013 12:49 am

      @Jasmeen — You are absolutely right! “History has a tendency to repeat itself and we will never be able to correct our mistakes the 2nd time if we don’t know what happened the first time.” H.S. Phoolka who is Sikh and a lawyer, and who narrowly escaped being killed in 1984, said that about the 2002 rapes and massacre of Muslims in Gujarat. It was the exact same situation like with the Sikhs in 1984. And Phoolka said that if justice had been served for the victims of 1984 and the government held accountable, then 2002 would not have happened. But just last month the same thing happened again in Muzaffarnagar! Thousands displaced, many raped and killed in this kind of religious, ethnic vendetta that’s helped along by the local government.

  27. MUKUL GAMBHIR permalink
    September 26, 2013 9:31 pm

    This indeed is a drive or infact a maligned campaign against India. Everybody is talking about human rights, where were these advocates of human rights when thousands of hindus were daily massacarred in Punjab in the name of Khalistan? Its total rubbish that women were raped. Sikh killings were ofcourse there in 1984 but we should see that incident as a whole. Thousands of Hindus were killed. The business in Punjab, once the biggest business market came to standstill. People were afraid to go to Punjab. Poor Labourers who were working in the fields were frightened. When the Sikh bodyguards killed the then P.M. of India, it was an outburst. These human rights activists should understand that internal war needs time to control. Why don’t they see the examples of Israel-Palestine, Simhlis and Tamilians fighting in SriLanka or in Fiji or many other countries. The biggest lie is that the author described the rape victims in rural Punjab Area whereas such internal fighting was never held in Punjab as an after affect. These fightings were ofcourse organized one and that too by Political goons but were in the areas where the Sikhs were in minorities, whereas the situation was altogether different in Punjab. There sikhs are in majority. We should be thankful to our forces otherwise demographic scenes could have been changed even in Punjab like the scene in J&K. Probably the author is not aware that at the time of Partition of India there were 49% hindus in Kashmir, the number has gone down to less than 1%. Don’t these people have Human Rights. I’ve not seen Amu. It may be a good movie. But facts should not be destroyed.

    • September 27, 2013 12:41 am

      @Mukul — It is campaign against violations of human rights of women and girls, and to hold culpable parties accountable. To set the rule of law is the first step to ensuring protection and human rights of all people in any society. Your argument parallels that of the right wing in India that says that the 2002 mass rapes and massacres of Muslims in Gujarat was justified because of the burning of a train compartment with Hindus by Muslims. The Godra incident was never proved, but even if it were to be true, it is the work of miscreants who should be brought to justice. But it is not for government central or state, to decide they are going to unleash a revenge attack of rapes and killings on innocent members of the community that the miscreants are from! If a riot ensues then it becomes the responsibility of the government to anticipate it and to take preventative measures. In both Delhi and Gujarat, the governments were/are directly and/or indirectly responsible for the mass scale human rights violation of innocent citizens. And we must insist on acceptability specially now when the government is actually trying to push an ordinance to protect convicted criminals — rapists and murders and allow them to continue to govern! Imagine that: criminals making/enforcing India’s laws!

    • October 3, 2013 12:35 pm

      Sikhs are less then 2% of the population. That’s a minority not a majority even mathematically speaking. Secondly, the select persecution of a minority by the government forces is never war. It is a human rights persecution, even if the repressed group tries to fight back which is a response to the persecution. Thirdly, yes, the persecution of Kashmiri Hindus who are a minority is the same thing that happened to Sikhs in 1984, and the same thing that was done to Muslims in Gujarat in 2002. It is not which group that is persecuted. It is the fact that a minority group is systematically persecuted by governments in power.

  28. Anil Reddy permalink
    September 26, 2013 10:54 pm

    I lived for nearly 26 years and now I am hearing about this incident.
    I felt ashamed of being an Indian. I pray God for the justice to those families.
    Sikhs are one of the best communities in the world as far as I know.
    People like Buddha , Mother Teresa , Gandhi , Lincoln need to be re-born to save world humanity.

  29. Audrey Matura permalink
    September 27, 2013 4:50 am

    In 1984 I would have been but a child and so I did not know about this massacre all my lie, until causes sent me the link and I am horrified that such a history is my history. I now live in Central America, but my paternal ancestors are from Calcutta India… India is part of my heritage, but I never knew this part of it. I visited India for the first time last year and it is a lovely country, but as a young Indian woman that grew up on the other side of the world I knew I did not fit in, because I was born in a place where as a woman I have far more rights and if too fight for women’s right in my country and work with women of sexual abuse and so I know that being raped and to deal with the stigma is not easy, but for your own family to spurn you is unimaginable,. thanks for letting me know about this. I will pray for healing for the women and justice for them even if in death!

  30. Audrey Matura permalink
    September 27, 2013 5:01 am

    I would like to know, where there women who were victims that are still alive today and have their testimony been recorded electronically or otherwise, so that we as women never make their nation nor the world forget that as recent as 1984, not even three decades ago women still suffered such barbarity!

    • September 27, 2013 10:55 pm

      Some of the women’s testimonies have been recorded by independent human rights groups. But there is so much “shame” associated with rape, that a lot of women and families probably will never come out in the open with it to testify in court.

  31. VIKRAM SHAH permalink
    September 27, 2013 8:14 pm


  32. September 28, 2013 4:52 am


  33. Fatima permalink
    October 4, 2013 9:20 pm

    Dear Rita,
    i am a Muslim woman who lived in India for 10 years. While I lived there, i realized that the government had a very tight control over the media, and also the school textbooks. I had spent my elementary schooling in Dubai, where I had been taught to identify propaganda. believe me the government mandated school text books were full of it. The muslim characters in the hindi language texts, for instance were always portrayed as negative. It was the mid 90’s and the Sikhs were forgotten. Muslims were the new Public Enemy #1. Almost all Indians I met seemed to be brainwashed by the system and genuinely believed that their country was the best in the world, without ever having left its shores.
    Today this isnt as easy as it was then because we have the Internet. Indians can see what the global community thinks of their government.
    You have my best wishes for success in your endeavors! Great article, very thought provoking. lets bring those criminals and murderers to justice.

  34. samin khan barrister at law permalink
    October 26, 2013 11:07 pm

    personally it will serve no purpose just to sympathise-during the anti-Sikh period in india i was on a visit to india-a sikh entered my room -my nephew shams an mp said to me be careful’ in talking to him’
    -there is only one solution to the sikh problem in india-create an independent sikh state in india..

    • October 29, 2013 6:36 pm

      It the same argument many right-wing, pro-Hindutva Indians give for Muslims after the targeted massacre of Muslims in Gujarat in 2002! That India should not trust Muslims, they are all pro-Pakistani. Send them off to Pakistan etc. Sounds like you are saying you agree with them!


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