When the Dalai Lamsen died last week, his last rites were held in the Tibetan capital, Lhasa.
His followers have been praying for years that the man who has led them for more than 70 years could return.
Their hopes were raised when the Nobel Peace Prize laureate made an impassioned plea to the Dalai lamas body that the world must unite against the spread of “evil” and “sedition” by Western powers.
“We should be united, not divided,” he said.
“The world needs to come together to fight the evil that is spreading.”
He continued: “We must unite.
The world must not separate.
We must work together to save the planet from the poison of pollution.”
But the Dalai llamas followers say that they will not be able to make this happen without the blessings of the Dalai dalai Lama himself.
In his last days, the Nobel peace laureate, known for his generosity and humility, said in a video message that he will not stop his efforts to promote harmony between Tibetans and other nations.
“Tibetans are Tibetan, and we are Tibetan,” he told his followers.
“So, when the Dalai yaksa died, I will not let it pass.
I will make sure that all the Tibetan people in China and Tibetans worldwide have a clear understanding that Tibet is a land of peace.”
This is the first time the Nobel prize has been awarded to a Tibetan spiritual figure since the late 1970s, when it was given to Chinese dissident leader Liu Shaoqi.
The Dalai Lama is considered the spiritual leader of Tibet, which is located in India’s Himalayan region.
His teachings are largely based on the teachings of Tibetan Buddhism.
The Nobel committee said in an official statement that it “has made clear that, in order to achieve a lasting peace and genuine reconciliation, it is essential that all stakeholders be united in pursuit of a peaceful and just peace.”
The Dalai llama’s followers say he did not speak to them for two years, and his body was cremated in China on Thursday.
His final words to his followers were that he would “keep on leading the people to peace, not war,” according to a video released by the Tibetan government on Saturday.
He said he would continue to lead his people in the face of adversity, and he would fight against injustice.
He was awarded the Nobel for his work to promote peace and reconciliation, but his critics say his influence on global affairs is waning.
They also point to the lack of a clear statement from the Nobel committee, which had not yet responded to a request for comment on Friday.
The Tibetan government also said that it was considering how to award the prize.
“There are still many problems, some are serious, and the Dalai mals body will be cremated today, but there are other things to discuss with the Nobel Committee,” a statement posted on the official website of the Nobel Association said.
The statement continued, “We hope that the Nobel Commission will make a decision soon and that the award will be handed over to the Tibetan leadership.”
In an interview with the New York Times, the Dalai rams the Dalai tas, or Nobel Committee, for a clear stance on the future of Tibet.
“I think that they’re doing it as an opportunistic thing, not for the Tibetan cause, but for their own political goals, to get a big financial reward,” he says.
“In the past, they have been a great help to us, but I don’t think that the people of Tibet are ready for a new generation of Dalai mams.”
The Tibetan spiritual movement was founded in 1950 in a village in what is now China and spread across the country by the late Dalai Lama.
In a televised address from his Himalayan monastery in exile, he declared the Tibetan faith a “sacred religion” and called on people to respect the Dalai lineage and to seek peace through peaceful means.
His death comes less than two weeks after a mass Tibetan protest in China’s Xinjiang Uygur Autonomous Region turned violent, prompting Chinese authorities to declare martial law in the region.
The authorities have not said whether they will grant amnesty to protesters, though it’s not clear whether they plan to grant amnesty in the wake of the protest.
On Sunday, a police officer was shot dead by a crowd of protesters in the Chinese city of Urumqi, the capital of the region, and another officer was injured in clashes with protesters in other cities.
In the video released Friday, the leader of the Tibetan protest movement, Dawa Dawa Tsering, who was arrested for the second time last month, appeared to say he would not be intimidated by authorities.
“No matter how long we are detained, the people will not take our freedom, our rights away, and no matter how many times we are beaten, we will not surrender,”