SRK gives tight hug to Hindu girls, but doesn’t even touch muslim girls

A recent video of Shahrukh Khan at an event has gone viral on social media, sparking discussion and raising many questions. In the video, Shahrukh greets a group of women, hugging two of them while saying “Aadaab” to the third woman. People are curious about the intention behind his actions and why he chose to greet them differently.

The viral video has been shared by the Instagram handle ‘hindukiawaj’. In the video, Shahrukh Khan is seen meeting some people and greeting them, which also includes a woman. Shahrukh Khan hugs 2 women lovingly while he greets the third woman wearing a burqa from a distance. Seeing this scene, it has become a topic of discussion on social media. After all, Shahrukh Khan hugged the Hindu girls and greeted the Muslim woman from a distance, what’s the intention behind this?

In a recent video, it appeared that the woman in a burqa was hesitant to hug King Khan, prompting Shahrukh Khan to respectfully acknowledge her choice. This incident has sparked significant debate online, with various comments focusing on respect for women’s autonomy and discussions about perceptions regarding Hindu and Muslim women. Comments are being made about discrimination between Muslim and Hindu girls.

Different arguments are also being given about Shahrukh Khan hugging Hindu girls and not touching Muslim girls. Many types of reactions were shared on the viral video.

A user writes, “It is not the fault of the Hindu girl, it is the fault of the parents who do not teach fanaticism towards their religion to Hindu girls like religious girls.”

Another user writes, “Hindu girls need to learn to live like devi… Only then other men will learn to respect them.”

The video, shared widely on social media, shows Shahrukh Khan hugging two Hindu women warmly while respectfully greeting a Muslim woman in a burqa from a distance with a traditional greeting, “Aadaab.” Some comments highlight perceptions about religious differences and societal expectations regarding how women should be treated based on their faith.

Sweta Dagar is an avid reader and writer. She hails from Bulandshahr (U.P) where she completed her formap education. She loves exploring varieties of topics that shape the public opinion at large. If you have any queries, feel free to contact her at [email protected].