Yoga master Baba Ramdev recently made another comment, this time regarding corporations. He stated at a function on February 19 that businesses spend 99 percent of their time thinking about themselves, whereas a seer’s time is spent thinking about the good of all.
Ramdev travelled to Goa to give a speech at a celebration for his aide Acharya Balkrishna that was attended by the chief minister Pramod Sawant and a union minister named Shripad Naik.
“I travelled from Haridwar to this location for three days. My time is more valuable than that of Adani, Ambani, Tata, and Birla. Corporate workers spend 99 percent of their time pursuing their own interests, but a seer uses their time for the greater good “He asserted, according to PTI.
He praised Balkrishna for turning around Patanjali from a failing business to one with a 40,000 crore revenue this fiscal year through his professional governance, open management, and accountability. He asserted that building empires like Patanjali is one way to realize the aspiration of making India a “param vaibhavshali.”
Ramdev had previously asserted that the COVID-19 pandemic had led to an increase in cancer cases in India. Medical professionals refuted his claim, stating that there was no connection between the two and that the increase in cases was a common occurrence.
Ramdev declared, “Cancer has increased significantly,” in front of a crowd at Miramar Beach in Goa, where his Patanjali Yog Samiti had hosted a yoga camp. Following the COVID-19 pandemic, this disease has seen an increase in cases.
Following the COVID-19 pandemic, this disease has seen an increase in cases. People’s hearing and vision have both been lost. He was joined on stage by Goa Chief Minister Pramod Sawant.
Prior to that, on February 4th, Ramdev caused controversy when he compared Hinduism to Islam and Christianity and accused Muslims of using terrorism and kidnapping Hindu women. In a meeting in Barmer, Rajasthan, Baba Ramdev claimed that while Hinduism taught its adherents to do good, the other two religions were fixated on conversion.