Tashkent Agreement Points

VI The Prime Minister of India and the President of Pakistan agreed to consider measures to restore economic and trade relations, communications and cultural exchanges between India and Pakistan and to take measures to implement the existing agreements between India and Pakistan. The First Indo-Pakistani War, also known as the First Kashmir War (22 October 1947 – 5 January 1949), took place shortly after the independence of India and Pakistan. A ceasefire agreement led to the creation of the Line of Control (LOC) as the de facto border between India and Pakistan in Kashmir. The Tashkent Declaration was a peace agreement signed on January 10, 1966 between India and Pakistan, which resolved the Indo-Pakistani War of 1965. Peace was on the 23rd The intervention of external powers, which pushed the two nations to a ceasefire, fearing that the conflict would intensify and attract other powers. [1] [2] The Tashkent Declaration was a peace agreement between India and Pakistan to resolve the 1965 Indo-Pakistani War (August 5, 1965 – September 23, 1965). It was signed in Tashkent, the capital of Uzbekistan, which in turn was part of one of the republics composed of the USSR. The main objective was to re-establish economic and diplomatic relations in the countries concerned, to stay away from the internal and external affairs of the other and to work for the advancement of bilateral relations. The deal was criticized in India for not containing a non-war pact or renunciation of guerrilla warfare in Kashmir. After the signing of the agreement, Indian Prime Minister Lal Bahadur Shastri died mysteriously in Tashkent.

[3] Shastri`s sudden death led to stubborn conspiracy theories that he was poisoned. [7] The Indian government refused to downgrade a report on his death claiming it could damage foreign relations, cause disruption in the country and a breach of parliamentary privileges. [7] An agreement signed in the Soviet city of Tashkent by Indian Prime Minister Lal Bahadur Shastri and Pakistani President Ayub Khan to end the Second Indo-Pakistani War for Kashmir. The two countries agreed not only to withdraw their troops from the territory of the other and recover their prisoners of war, but also to begin to normalize diplomatic relations. Unfortunately, Shastri`s death, just hours after the signing of the agreement, made it more difficult for India and Pakistan to begin friendly relations. The agreement has done little to ease the deep hostility between the two countries since their independence in 1947 and did not prevent the outbreak of new hostilities in 1970. In India too, the people criticized this agreement because the Pakistani president and the Indian prime minister did not sign a guerrilla pact in Kashmir. After the day of this statement, Prime Minister Lal Bahadur died of a sudden heart attack. After him, no one accepted this statement and it was ignored by the next government. The declaration concluded only hostilities between India and Pakistan at the time, but it still left open the Kashmir issue between the two sides, as neither side has been able to reach an agreement to date. In accordance with the Tashkent Declaration, ministerial talks were held on 1 and 2 March 1966.

Despite the fact that these discussions were unproductive, diplomatic exchanges continued throughout the spring and summer. . . .

This entry was posted in Uncategorized. Bookmark the permalink.