Bagge Award And Nehru-Noon Agreement

As part of the agreement, India received 51 of Bangladesh`s 71 enclaves (51-54 of the 74 chhits) in India. 2,877.4 ha), while Bangladesh received 95 to 101 of the 103 Indian enclaves (111 out of 119 chhits) in Bangladesh (17,160.63 hectares, 6,944.66 ha). [3] [9] Bangladesh has retained the 1,868 ha of its dahagram-Angarpota enclave. India acquired 2,777,038 A-A (1.123,827 ha) and transferred 2,267,682 A0-A zones (917,698 ha) to Bangladesh. After the replacement of enclaves, India lost about 40 km2 in Bangladesh. According to the July 2010 Joint Census, 14,215 people lived in Indian enclaves in Bangladesh and 37,269 in Indian enclaves in Bangladesh. [22] People who lived in these enclaves without nationality could choose their nationality. [23] We come here to the conclusion that the Indian parliament is not competent enough to cede territory. However, for such an agreement to be effective, Parliament would have to adopt a constitutional amendment. The bill is certainly good news for those who live in the enclaves, as they will have access to basic amenities like schools and water. It will finally secure the border and help stem illegal immigration and widespread cross-border smuggling. Under the agreement, the inhabitants of the enclave can continue to reside on their current site or relocate to the country of their choice. If they remain, they will become nationals of the state in which the territories were transferred.

So far, stateless citizens have been granted citizenship that solves the question of identity. The agreement will also be useful in resolving multi-point border disputes in Meghalaya, Tripura, Assam and West Bengal. It will help improve connectivity and access to Southeast Asian countries as part of Northeast India`s policy. The 1958 agreement by Nehru Noon (Indian Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru and Pakistani Prime Minister Firoze Khan Noon) and the 1974 agreement on the delimitation of the borders between India and Bangladesh and related issues attempted to find a solution to the delimitation of borders. In particular, the 1958 agreement achieved three main objectives. Firstly, to resolve the disputes that have hindered the demarcation of borders in different border areas and the problem of Union No. 12 of S-berubari, which, according to the line drawn by the British, was part of India but belonged to Pakistan according to its written description. Second, the agreement aimed to solve the problems of the so-called enclaves, 113 Indian enclaves in eastern Pakistan and 53 enclaves in eastern Pakistan inside India. Thirdly, the agreement decided to replace the zones as a result of the delimitation of the borders. The origin of the border disputes between India and Bangladesh is due to the sharing of time.

The former East Pakistan was cut off from the territory of Assam and Bengal. As part of Pakistan, it was natural for East Pakistan (Bangladesh) to get angry about border disputes with India. India and Bangladesh have a common land border of about 4096.7 km, which was established after the 1947 Radcliffe Prize and then with East Pakistan. Disputes arising from certain provisions of the Radcliffe Prize, which were to be resolved by the 1950 Bagge Award, and another attempt was made to resolve these disputes through the 1958 Nehru Noon Agreement, but disputes in some areas continued. On 16 May 1974, the two countries signed an agreement to resolve the complex nature of border delimitation. This agreement was not ratified because it was a transfer of territory, which requires a constitutional amendment.