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What is the role of the media in his story? Read on to find out this and much more What would happen if vice president Dick Cheney, Billy Graham, their families and supporters were kidnapped in Texas and detained in a secret bunker somewhere in the Mohavi desert; a place so remote and secure one might even find Osama Bin Laden hiding there! Such an auspicious ocurrance would certainly be embraced by a majority of US citizens and perhaps the rest of the world.
No doubt international news services would not ignore such a major story. It would remain front page news until that Dick Cheney, along with the leader of his support base, were located dead or alive. In Tibet, a land mass even larger than Texas, the Panchen Lama's role is equivalent to that of vice president. Yet, a similar, but real story is being largely ignored by the corporate-controlled world media.
Tibet, as we know it, is largely dependent on the 11th Panchen Lama, a year old boy named Gedun Choekyi Nyima Panchens are reincarnations. How much of the world knows that this highly respected religious leader, along with his family and supporters , was kidnapped on May 17th at age 6, by the Chinese government? Since that day Gedun Choekyi Nyima has been referred to as the "world's youngest political prisoner. This makes no sense. Ongoing reports of such a story have inherent public interest.
That story simply would not go away. Comparatively, the world has not heard much about the Panchen Lama since the day he was kidnapped. Yet, the future of the Panchen Lama is also the future of Tibet. In order to understand the role of the Panchen Lama and Tibet, one must look at the history. This historical relationship plays a vital role, in regard to the future of Tibet. In the late 13th and early 14th centuries a great Buddhist master, Tsongkhapa, began to lay the groundwork for what would later be known as the Yellow Hat Sect of Tibetan Buddhism Gelugpa.
Gyalwa Gendun Drup also received the name "Panchen" from an erudite Tibetan contemporary, Bodong Choklay Namgyel, when he answered all of the latter's questions. Panchen means "great scholar," from the Sanskrit word Pandita, meaning "scholar," and the Tibetan word Chen Po, meaning "great. As Abbot of the Monastery, he was called Panchen, but he came to receive the distinctive title "Panchen Lama" when the Fifth Dalai Lama announced at his teacher's death that his teacher would return as a recognizable child successor, i.