Nirmal Baba Exposed: Lies, Bigotry, and Propaganda

Nirmal Baba Exposed.

That was the headline.

A TV news channel was ‘exposing’ Nirmal Baba—a self-proclaimed guru cum Hindu spiritual leader.

“Who is this godman, Nirmal Baba?”

“Is he a Guru or a fraud?”

“How did Nirmaljit Singh Narula turned into a Guru overnight?”

“And how come his riches are skyrocketing?”

“Today, we’ll expose Nirmal Baba and find out the truth.”

They also aired:

  • “This miracle guru earns over one crore rupees from one Samagam, aka Nirmal Darbar (a mass gathering of devotees).”
  • “Nirmal Baba’s devotees claim that his Third Eye can reveal your past, present, and future.”
  • “Interested people pay the booking fee and register themselves on NirmalBaba.com. And Nirmal Baba answers their questions regarding livelihood, love-life, marriage, foreign travel, etc.”

The News Channel Exposed Nirmal Baba Further

“Why is this Baba charging money? Shouldn’t he suggest remedies for free?”

The news channel explained how the so-called Godman was hilarious enough to be mistrusted. The news anchor reiterated that godmen are supposed to be dead-serious—and Nirmal Baba clearly didn’t fit the bill.

Also, they aired bytes of a few people who claimed themselves saints. And the ‘saints’ revealed how Nirmal Baba was not a saint but a fraud.

So, basically, a group of self-proclaimed saints declared another self-proclaimed Guru a fraud. 🙄

Nirmal Baba Stays Exposed

So, it’s done.

Nirmal Baba was exposed as a fraud, right?

Well, not so fast.

Let’s dig deeper and find out the truth for ourselves.

The question is: if Nirmal Baba is a fraud, why do so many people visit him?

Here’s the answer.

Because they WANT something. For example:

  • A retired man’s son needs a job.
  • A poor widow dreams of getting her daughter married.
  • And a frustrated middle-aged executive craves peace of mind.

The people attending Nirmal Baba’s congregation are desperate for something or the other, which means they have vested interests.

And, the weird part?

Nirmal Baba’s remedies (no matter how obnoxious they sound) seem to work for them. So, if his advice is benefiting the people, what’s the issue? I mean, why would a news channel or ANYONE, for that matter, object? What are their vested interests?

Oh! I see.

This Baba or his ‘hilarious’ advice is not the issue. The issue is, “Why is he charging money?”

Quite interesting.

What’s wrong with charging money in return for useful advice?

Don’t you visit your doctor for checkups, seek health-related advice, and pay a fee?

You do, right?

Everybody does.

And you don’t expect the doctor to treat you for free, do you?

But I can understand. It’s the Indian mind, you see.

The Problem With the Indian Mind

Indians have a problem:

They take spiritual and metaphysical phenomena for granted.

We seek help to earn more money, buy bigger cars, build better careers, and experience peace of mind. But, want it for free.

“So, what? Shouldn’t spiritual advice be free, as it has always been?”

Helping people without charging a dime is indeed an age-old Hindu tradition, but…

Who has the right to decide if Nirmal Baba should or shouldn’t charge?

Who can pronounce if he is a genuine healer or a thug?

Who’s the authority here?

Is Nirmal Baba A Fraud? Who Can Decide?

Tell me:

What right does a so-called news channel has to declare Nirmal Baba a fraud?

We all know the reality of these ‘News’ channels, don’t we?

We know how they sensationalize the most trivial, the most stupid issues for gaining higher TRPs.

How they sell us products, we don’t need.

And how they run propaganda to serve their masters and fool us.

Oh, and by the way . . .

Did you ever see any channel expose The Nun—the scamster who converted countless Hindus—luring them with food, shelter, and medicine—naming it ‘Service?’

Never.

Instead, they address her as Mother.

What a disgrace!

But Wait. What About the Rational Thinkers? Can’t They Decide?

I know, I know.

The Rational Thinkers.

Another name for rice bag converts, missionary agents, and their stooges.

These clowns label Hindu Gurus and spiritual masters as frauds but always glorify the Savior and how he healed the blind, crippled, and diseased—with his magical powers, of course.

And that exposes their hate for pagan cultures.

So, let me get this straight:

If it’s from the savior or his followers, it’s because of the grace of God, but if it’s from a Hindu, it’s plain stupidity, superstition.

As if they know what superstition is.

Superstition. What Is It, Exactly?

Ever heard the name, Ram Gopal Varma?

Yes, the film producer.

The promo of his movie, Phoonk (based on black magic), reads, “Everything is superstition until it happens to you.”

So, here’s the thing:

People who can see spirits, experience miracles, or understand that ‘bad karma brings bad luck’ are superstitious.

But, when a corporate employee says, “touch wood” (with a grin) and gives his friend the news of his promotion, that’s not superstition, right?

Seriously?

Let Me Tell You What Superstition Actually Is

Believing is superstition.

Here’s the definition of ‘Believe’ (Oxford Languages):

accept that (something) is true, especially without proof.

Meaning of 'Believe'

You can believe whatever you want but remember, life doesn’t end at believing.

There’s also something called Knowing.

Now, I can almost hear you thinking:

“But . . . isn’t believing the same as knowing?”

Nope. Not even close.

Here’s why:

You believe when you don’t know. For instance, you believe you have two hands, or you know you have two hands?

You know, right?

Why don’t you believe you have two hands? Well, because there’s no need. Because you KNOW.

So, essentially, believing doesn’t make you progressive, modern, or rational. But it sure makes you a fool, or dare I say, a damn fool.

So, that’s that.

Believing Or Knowing?

Hindus consider Mukti (liberation) the highest level of consciousness and Knowing the path to achieve it.

And for a good reason.

Because they know that knowing is liberation.

And that’s why they don’t believe in some imaginary god sitting in heaven.

Instead, their gods are right there, in front of them: the bright sun, the dreamy moon, the twinkling stars, the naughty rivers, and the joyful trees—in fact, the entire universe is their god.

And still, they never claimed their way is the only way, and their god is the only god—something the so-called seculars need to learn from them, like right now!

So, let me make this clear:

Nobody has the right to typecast a person, phenomenon, or trend as superstition just because they’re incapable of understanding them

Clear enough?

Okay, let’s get back to Nirmal Baba.

The people calling Nirmal Baba a fraud were nothing but jealous of him. They’re jealous of the fact that an ordinary man became a guru overnight (and now earns huge amounts of money while they’re still living on charity).

And they were also angry that now they needed an appointment to meet him (undoubtedly a blow to their egos).

Now, stay with me for a moment. Here’s an interesting thing:

The people labeling Nirmal Baba a fraud are also desperate to make money. But since they didn’t have the skills to attract huge crowds, they failed. And now, the only thing they can do is complain.

Since that’s clear, here are two questions that need answering:

  1. First, politicians loot millions of public money in the name of development, but the ‘saints’ seldom raise a voice. Why?
  2. The missionary thugs convert poor, helpless Hindus in the name of service, but the ‘rational thinkers’ never seem to have a problem. Any special reason?

So, Is Nirmal Baba Exposed As ‘Fraud?’

This guy, Nirmal Baba, has all the right in the world to charge money for his advice, as long as he doesn’t do anything illegal.

Notice how I said ‘illegal’ because unethical is always subjective.

And the incompetent saints and preposterous rational thinkers? Well, they can continue labeling Nirmal Baba a fraud.

The truth is:

Nirmal Baba is being exposed because he charges money.

Will he still be called fraud if he advised for free?

I doubt it.

Like, really, really doubt it.

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