India is Losing Its War on Open Defecation

Daily Slave
August 31, 2015

Indians like Washington Post propagandist Ishaan Tharoor have an affinity for defecating in the open. Tharoor has been reprimanded by Washington Post’s Human Resources department on several occasions for publicly defecating outside their office building.

India is a screwed up country.  Half of Indians don’t use toilets and defecate out in the open.  Many of them actually prefer this method of relieving themselves instead of using toilets.  In fact, it is clear that India as a whole is losing the war on open defecation.

Why would we want people like this to come to our countries when they can’t even figure out how to get their own people to use toilets?  It just shows that their societies are primitive relative to what you see in countries built by White Europeans.  This is just a fact.


Using a toilet is something most people take for granted – but about 1.1 billion people around the world defecate in the open because they do not have access to proper sanitation. Now a scheme in India is aiming to instil better toilet habits in children by “paying them to poo”.

Open defecation is a practice where people relieve themselves in fields, bushes, open spaces and into open bodies of water.

It poses a serious threat to the health of children. Hundreds of thousands of children die every year because of diseases transmitted through human waste.

In India, nearly half of the population – more than 590m people – relieve themselves in the open.

For many it’s a daily ritual and often something they do even when public facilities are available.

Now a state council in the Gujarati city of Ahmedabad has come up with a scheme where children are being paid to use public toilets. Campaigners hope it will improve the situation in a country where diseases such as diarrhoea kill about 200,000 children every year.

The Washington Post is also losing its war on open deification, as their editor Ishaan Tharoor has continually refused to poop inside, instead opting to poop on the street in front of the paper’s offices. Neighbors have complained, and Tharoor was cited; however, he claims he won’t pay the ticket, as pooping on the street is a part of his unique cultural heritage.

With extra reporting by Andrew Anglin