I wish I had seen the ancient Taj Mahas more often than I did, and the ones in China and the United States.
I am not ashamed of my time in India, where I spent time on the Taj and many other temples.
But the Taj is not the only Taj.
It is not even the best.
As I travelled the Taj, I noticed that there were others.
I saw temples in Afghanistan, Pakistan, Uzbekistan, Sri Lanka, Tajikistan, the Philippines and Thailand, among others.
But in India and many parts of the world, the Taj stands out.
Its reputation for religious tolerance is unmatched in the world.
And its history is not a history of cruelty and intolerance, but rather one of freedom and respect.
The Taj Mahalis are not as bad as the Taj.
But what’s the Taj story?
There is one.
The Taj Mahars were built in the early 19th century as a religious pilgrimage site in the ancient city of Urumqi in northwest China.
It was the largest of the many religious sites built in Urumquan and was the only one of its kind in the Islamic world.
The Mahars are still known today as “Tajmahals” in Chinese.
In the 19th and early 20th centuries, the Urumqans and their people were under siege from the Chinese army and the Chinese government.
The Urumqs were driven out of the city and fled to the nearby mountains.
The Hindu Kush region of northwestern China was also controlled by the Chinese.
By 1876, the Hindu Kush had become the epicenter of an ongoing religious conflict between the Uighurs and Chinese.
The United States had taken over the area, which had been inhabited by the Uruk people for more than a millennium.
The conflict began with the expulsion of Uruks from the Uramqi mountains in the mid-1870s.
By that time, the area had become a sanctuary for Tibetan Buddhism, with a large Tibetan community there.
The Dalai Lama fled to India in 1889 and became the first Dalai Lama to establish a monastery in the United Kingdom.
The following year, the United Nations recognized Tibet as a separate country and banned its military and other activities.
In 1896, the Dalai Lama and the U.S. government agreed to establish an office in the Ummah to oversee Tibetan affairs.
In 1909, the first Tibetan refugee camp was established in the mountains, and a new Tibetan community was established there in 1912.
The first Dalai Lamas were granted refugee status in 1924 and 1924 was a watershed in the history of Tibet.
The government also granted permanent residency to Tibetan refugees in the late 1930s.
In 1941, the Chinese Government launched a campaign to forcibly expel Tibetan refugees and Tibetan refugees settled in the nearby Himalayan mountains, but the Dalai Lamases managed to escape.
The Tibetan refugees were eventually given asylum in India in 1953.
The first U.N. mission to the Uumqi mountains came in 1950, when the United Nation High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) was established to oversee the refugees.
In 1958, a second UN mission was established, this time in 1969, and was focused on helping refugees to establish their lives.
In 1972, a third mission was launched, and this time it was focused mainly on helping Tibetan refugees to settle permanently in India.
In 1974, the Tibetan refugees of the Urai area were granted permanent resident status in India by the Indian government.
It took more than 20 years to get permanent residency status in the Indian Government, but in 1988, the government allowed the Tibetan refugee community to settle in New Delhi.
The refugees were then allowed to become citizens of India, and many of them started working as domestic workers.
In 1986, a fifth mission was set up to help the Tibetan Buddhist refugees settle permanently.
The second and third missions were conducted by the Dalai Monks Office.
The sixth mission was by the Tibetan government.
In 1998, a United Nations High Commissioner was appointed to oversee this fifth mission.
He oversaw the resettlement of Tibetan refugees who had been living in India for more or less 15 years.
In 1999, India granted citizenship to the Dalai monks in India after the Dalai government had approved the citizenship application.
It also established the National Council for Tibetan Refugees.
The sixth mission ended in 2002, when Nepal agreed to accept the Tibetan Refugees and to allow the Dalais to settle there permanently.
India has since granted permanent residence to about a third of the Dalai monk community in India as well as to many Tibetan refugees from the other Tibetan diaspora in Nepal.
India’s decision to accept Tibet’s refugees came as a surprise to many, especially after the Chinese had expelled the Uralmurs in the 1990s and had taken control of the Himalayan region in the years since.
However, the decision was welcomed by many Indian Buddhists, as well.
India was able to help to rebuild Tibetan Buddhism and to help Tibetan refugees. But