Khalsa Council lawsuit update and Unto Infinity Board

by Gursant Singh ⌂ @, Yuba City California USA, Thursday, April 01, 2010, 13:04 (4098 days ago) @ Gursant Singh
edited by Gursant Singh, Friday, April 16, 2010, 13:55

Please read an Excerpt below taken from

"Sikhism and Tantric Yoga"
by Dr. Trilochan Singh (Link to entire book)

"Yogi Bhajan is using the sacred Sikh mantras and the sacred name of Guru Ram Das as a mantle for his Tantric Sex Yoga which will inevitably lead to mental and physical debauchery of those who take his brand of Sikhism contaminated by crazy sex-energizing asanas seriously."

Update Regarding Lawsuit, October 2, 2009
October 2, 2009

Following the Siri Singh Sahib's death, the Trustees of the Living Trust were Sopurkh Kaur, Shakti Parwha Kaur and Kamaljit Kaur Kohli (the Siri Singh Sahib's and Bibiji's daughter). In September, 2005, Kamaljit Kaur resigned and was replaced by Ek Ong Kar Kaur of Los Angeles (the Chancellor's Office legal secretary).

Apparently, shortly after the Siri Singh Sahib's death Bibiji learned that more substantial charitable gifts had been made from their community property over the years and shortly before the Siri Singh Sahib's death, than she had been aware of. These very large gifts had come out of their community property, and decreased the amount of their joint funds at the time of the Siri Singh Sahib's death. This therefore had reduced the assets available to fund her Survivor's Trust. Bibiji asserted that the excess gifts made by the Siri Singh Sahib without her knowledge should be charged against only his half of the community property funds (most of which were going to the Staff Trust), rather than against their joint community property funds, basically so as not to reduce her 50% of the joint community property funds.

Bibiji's attorneys sent letters to the Trustees asking them to re-allocate the amount of the Siri Singh Sahib's excess gifts so that they would come only from his half of the assets (which were to go to the Staff Trust) and to reimburse her Survivor's Trust for the amount that it had been reduced by the excess gifts. Her claim prevented the Staff Trust from being funded and distributed. On September 12, 2007, Bibiji's attorney, Surjit Soni, sent the Trustees' attorney a revised claim against the Staff Trust in the amount of $2,979,195 (slightly lower than the amount shown in the SDS Packet). In determining this amount, Bibiji applied a 15% Dasvandh tithing rate to her and the Siri Singh Sahib's income and requested that donations over this amount be allocated only against the Siri Singh Sahib's 50% share of the community property.

In October, 2007, the Trustees sued Bibiji (Trust v. Bibiji Lawsuit) by filing a Complaint asserting that Bibiji had no valid claims against the Staff Trust or Estate and that asked the court to require her to move forward with her claims for re-allocation of the Living Trust assets or to withdraw them so that the Staff Trust could be funded. Bibiji filed an Answer to the Complaint and included in that Answer a Counterclaim asking for an accounting, alleging that the Trustees had breached their fiduciary duty to Bibiji and the Living Trust, and asking that the Trustees be removed and independent trustees be appointed. This is the only lawsuit between these parties. Bibiji has not filed a separate lawsuit, rather she has counter-sued in the lawsuit filed against her. On April 25, 2008, Bibiji's attorney sent a letter to the Trustees asking, among other things, for information about the Siri Singh Sahib's and Bibiji's possible ownership interest in the eight main for-profit and non-profit corporations. This is some of the same information later requested directly from these corporations by subpoenas issued by Bibiji.

In February, 2009, Bibiji filed a petition to have the Siri Singh Sahib's Last Will and Testament admitted to probate. Probate is the legal process to give effect to a Will and determine what was owned by the deceased at the time of death. She again asked the court to determine whether all of her and the Siri Singh Sahib's assets had been accounted for.

The Trust v. Bibiji Lawsuit moved forward without direct involvement of any of the businesses or non-profits until March, 2009 when Bibiji subpoenaed records from all the various entities established or inspired by the Siri Singh Sahib. A subpoena is a legal document that requires that information be provided by the person who holds the information in order for the other party to prepare for trial. The subpoenas were very broad, seeking 40 years of records from each of the corporations, including information requested in the April 25, 2008 letter.


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