Well, I know that this is the third book in our Governing the Self series.
However, for the sake of clarity, I will just say that the book is named after the political guru Govinda Ji.
The third book in this series has a lot of interesting twists and turns. This is one of the most interesting things to come out of the series. The story is told by an old man named H.P. Chiranjh, and his obsession with the good and evil of power is the basis for our new-found understanding of the relationship between power and religion.
Govinda Ji was the guru of India’s former Prime Minister Indira Gandhi. He is said to have been the founder of the modern nation of India. He was also a politician, and the father of one of the country’s most notorious dictators in Indira Gandhi, Mahatma Gandhi.
We also learn that Govinda Ji was a former officer in the Indian Air Force who was shot down by the Pakistan Air Force and then taken prisoner by the government of Pakistan and sentenced to death. He was then released and allowed to return to India, where he led the struggle against British rule.
We see Govinda Ji in a cell in a Pakistan jail, where he is kept for one night before he’s put on trial on a charge of terrorism. He is then put on trial in India and sentenced to death. This is the one thing that’s never explained in the movie.
There are two versions of Govinda Ji. There was a version where he was not put on trial because he was found guilty of terrorism, and then there is the version where he was put on trial because he was found guilty of terrorism, and then there is the version where he was put on trial for terrorism, and then there is the version where he was not put on trial for terrorism. All of these are true.
Govinda Ji has a strange relationship with his mother. When she was alive he was known as Sati, but when she died he became Govinda. In the movie the two are never able to connect, but in the real world they do.