Quiz: Are You An Indian Or Naga?

7 Questions | Attempts: 148

Quiz: Are You An Indian Or Naga? - Quiz

Are you an Indian or Naga? In the late '50s, Naga was involved in a conflict with India as they tried to free the Naga lands from the Indian's clutches. While this quiz is not an indicator of your actual belonging to one of these groups, it can show which side of the conflict your worldview lines up with and where you might side.


You May Get

Naga!

 In the India/Naga conflict, you may side with the Naga. You embrace your close friends and family and are very loyal to others as well as yourself

Indian!

In the India/Naga conflict, you may side with India. You can relate to a diverse group of people and feel a sense of brotherhood with members of your culture.
Questions and Answers
  • 1. 
    What determines your personal identity?
    • A. 

      My family. We protect each other no matter what.

    • B. 

      My customs. What I do daily helps me stay connected.

  • 2. 
    How do you respond to authority?
    • A. 

      No one should rule over anyone else. Shared power is most effective.

    • B. 

      Leaders are a great source of wisdom. We should support them if they are making the right decisions.

  • 3. 
    You feel more comfortable in small groups that you have a sense of belonging to than in large groups of people you may or may not relate to directly. 
    • A. 

      True

    • B. 

      False

  • 4. 
    What are the characteristics of a good nation?
    • A. 

      Unity and a sense of duty among citizens

    • B. 

      Strength stemming from diversity and international presence

  • 5. 
    What is your relationship to your community?
    • A. 

      You feel like a part of your community and your differences help you succeed.

    • B. 

      You are unique and you cannot be swallowed into the mainstream of society. If you were to conform, you would not be you.

  • 6. 
    What educational institution design is most effective?
    • A. 

      Students start out in elementary schools, which combine to form middle schools, which later are combined into high schools. The members of the larger high school can be broken down into smaller groups of their middle and elementary schools. Within these groups, the students can relate to one another, work out problems and develop relationships.

    • B. 

      The most successful students go to magnet schools or college prep school and the rest attend regular level schools, so everyone can succeed on their level and get opportunities suited for them.

  • 7. 
    What is your solution to solving problems?
    • A. 

      Ask my parents or mentor figures to help me solve it successfully. Working together and forming relationships is very important

    • B. 

      Find an applicable situation faced by my ancestors and use a solution that has stood the test of time.

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