Kathryn Jacques (auth.)'s Bangladesh, India and Pakistan: International Relations and PDF
By Kathryn Jacques (auth.)
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Additional info for Bangladesh, India and Pakistan: International Relations and Regional Tensions in South Asia
The Janata government 1975–81: India and Pakistan 43 had collapsed, but no doubt Mrs Gandhi was well aware that her hold on power was not as assured as it may have seemed during the Emergency. The actions of the Janata regime would therefore confirm the sometimes overriding, influential role that domestic political events occurring within India, and subsequent shifts in Indian foreign policy orientation, have been able to play in the conduct of Indo–Bangladesh relations. Such events illustrate the extent to which a comparatively small, militarily weak state such as Bangladesh was and is at the mercy of the domestic, political machinations and fluctuations of a large, powerful neighbour.
1975–81: India and Pakistan Figure 1 Plan of the Farakka Barrage Source: Based on Crow et al. (1995), p. 52. 37 38 Regional Influences, 1975–90 1975. 38 Until the Desai government came to power, the intermittent bilateral talks conducted to resolve the Farakka issue exhibited an obvious decline in cordiality. H. H. Khan was taking a much stronger stand concerning Farakka, declaring that Bangladeshis would ‘fight to the last and shed our last drop of blood to establish our right’,40 and adding that ‘India wants to cripple us.
Perhaps the best example of how India’s foreign policy stance has been able to alter, at least temporarily, the shape of Indo–Bangladesh relations, is the way in which the Desai government chose to deal with the arguably most divisive issue existing between the two states: the sharing of the Ganges water. The dispute over Ganges water usage had been an on-going source of friction between India and Pakistan virtually from the time of Partition, but once Bangladesh achieved independence, the controversy assumed particular significance.
Bangladesh, India and Pakistan: International Relations and Regional Tensions in South Asia by Kathryn Jacques (auth.)