Solidarité et développement

Bodo Agreement Upsc

Par • 12 Sep, 2021 • Catégorie: Non classé •

This agreement has been described as the third agreement. According to the Union government, the signing of the agreement will put an end to the 50-year-old Bodo crisis. This agreement is a series of concerted efforts to meet the aspirations of the Bodo people with regard to their cultural identity, language, education and economic development and political aspirations. So far, the agreement does not address the issue of « citizenship or work permit » for non-residential residences at the BTAD, which will be renamed Bodoland Territorial Region (BTR). Recently, the Ministry of Home Affairs (MHA), the Government of Assam and the Bodo groups signed a tripartite agreement to revoke, rename and amend the power-sharing agreement in the Bodoland Territorial District (BTAD) in Assam. Under the agreement, villages dominated by Bodos, which were currently outside the BTAD, would be included and those without a Bodo population would be excluded. The Centre, the Assam government and the Bodo groups have signed an agreement for peace and development. Signing the agreement would end the 50-year-old Bodo crisis. Under the agreement, NDFB groups will leave the path of violence, surrender their weapons and dissolve their armed organizations within one month of signing the agreement. Topics covered: security challenges and their management in border areas; Links between organized crime and terrorism. 3.

Experience gained so far in reducing constitutional powers within autonomous councils: the settlement protocol stipulates that criminal proceedings registered against members of NDFB groups for « non-heinous » crimes must be withdrawn by the Assam government and reviewed in cases of heinous crimes. Although the Bodo unrest has a long history dating back to before independence, the movement gained momentum in the late 1980s, when calls for the offshoot of the state of Assam were made. During this period, leading armed separatist groups were created. . The bodos are the largest tribal community in Assam and make up more than 5 to 6 percent of the state`s population. In the past, they controlled much of Assam. Background: There is some evidence that the new Bodo Agreement, which was expected to be the panacea for ethno-nationalist identity issues in the northeastern states, has also created new problems. A special development package of 1500 Crore paragraph would be made available by the Center to carry out specific projects for the development of the areas of Bodo. . . .

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