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เรียนรู้ภาษาจีน เรียนรู้วัฒนธรรม


Nehru Liaquat Agreement

Liaquat Ali Khan was the Prime Minister of Pakistan when pandit Jawaharlal Nehru signed an agreement in Delhi in 1950. The Delhi Pact is commonly known as the Nehru-Liaquat Pact. The Nehru-Liaquat Pact, also known as the Delhi Pact, was a bilateral agreement signed between India and Pakistan to create a framework for the treatment of minorities in both countries. In his response, Swaran Singh stated that the 1950 Nehru-Liaquat Pact was a permanent agreement between India and Pakistan. It obliges each country to ensure that its minorities enjoy full equality of citizenship with others and receive the same treatment as other nationals of their country. The agreement was signed in the context of large-scale migration of members of minority communities between the two countries following attacks by majority communities on their respective territories. But it would be a mistake to believe that Hindu nationalists were the only ones to criticize the Nehru Laiqat pact. While Mookerjee`s solutions were aberrant, West Bengal largely agreed with its diagnosis: the pact would play a limited role in helping Hindus in East Pakistan. Historian Joya Chatterjee criticized Nehru`s insistence that “the rehabilitation of East Bengal refugees has been unnecessarily discouraged and in fact positively discouraged.” ix) The governments of India and Pakistan, as well as national and provincial governments, will generally make recommendations that will affect them if these recommendations are supported by the two central ministers.

In the event of disagreement between the two central ministers, the matter is referred to the Prime Ministers of India and Pakistan, who decide the matter themselves or define the Agency and the resolution procedure. And while Shah insists that this EU government has broken with Nehru when it comes to ignoring Bangladeshi refugees, ironically, there could be more points of convergence than disagreements. The trials cited in the Citizenship Amendment Bill are so complicated that the intelligence office itself has found that only a few tens of thousands of them will benefit.