RORs (or Rors) hail from India, and are the only Kshatriya group in India who did not give daughters to either Turks, Mughals or any non-Hindu ruler, which is the great pride for natives of any Indian community given the facts & circumstances of that era of muslim's invasion/rule on India in Indian history.

It has been recorded that Rajputs (67% Hindu, 33% Muslim), Kambojs (48% Hindu, 20% Muslim), Jats (47% Hindu, 33% Muslim) and Gujjars (77% Hindu, 20% Muslim) are big communities among Muslims. Some in these Kshatriya groups such as Rajputs, Jats, etc. also gave daughters to Turks and Mughals, under pressure from the invaders. In similar situations, the Rors decided to fight to the last instead of giving in to the invaders' demands. For this reason, they consider themselves the foremost Vedic Kshatriyas and do not intermarry with Rajputs. Rors uphold and cherish the ideals of Maharana Pratap, who in his time had banned intermarriages with those Rajputs who had given their daughters to Mughals.

In Annals and Antiquities of Rajasthan, the author James Tod has mentioned Pratap's stopping marriages between Rajputs who gave their daughters to Mughals and those Rajputs who were supporting Pratap.

With such examples as Marwar and Amber (of giving their daughters to Mughals), and with less power to resist the temptation, the minor chiefs of Rajasthan, with a brave and numerous vassalage, were transformed into satraps of Delhi.

But these were fearful odds against Pratap. The arms of his country turned upon him, derived additional force from their self-degradation, which kindled into jealousy and hatred against the magnanimous resolution they lacked the virtue to imitate. When Hindu prejudice was thus violated by every prince in Rajasthan, the Rana renounced all matrimonial alliance with those who were thus degraded. To the eternal honour of Pratap and his issue be it told that, to the very close of the monarchy of the Moguls, they refused such alliances not only with the throne, but even with their brother princes of Marwar and Amber. It is a proud triumph of virtue to be able to record from the autograph letters of the most powerful of the Rajput princes, Bukhet Singh and Sawai Jai Singh, that whilst they had risen to greatness by the surrender of principle, as Mewar had decayed from her adherence to it, they should solicit, and that humbly, to be readmitted to the honour of matrimonial intercourse and "to be purified," " to be regenerated," " to be made Rajputs" and that this favour was granted only on condition of their abjuring the contaminating practice (of giving daughters to Mughals) which, for more than a century, had disunited them.

Ror elders were considered excellent judges by not just their own brethren but even by the people of other castes. Usually, the problems related to any particular caste were arbitrated upon by its own senior people (the "Panch"), but if they failed to do so, the elderly Ror in that village played the role of arbitrators and these decisions were accepted as binding.[42] Umri, a village on the GT Road right before Kurukshetra as you approach from the direction of Delhi, is the perfect place to check this out. The Ror are in a minority in this village and a different land-owning caste resides in bigger numbers but the Sarpanch (the Headman) is mostly a Ror.