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Tashkent Agreement In Kannada

The Tashkent Declaration was a peace agreement between India and Pakistan to resolve the Indo-Pakistani War of 1965 (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 agreement was negotiated by Soviet Prime Minister Alexei Kossygin, who had invited the parties to Tashkent. The parties agreed to withdraw all armed forces from posts held before 5 August 1965; re-establish diplomatic relations; and to discuss economic, refugee and other issues. The deal was criticized in India for not containing a non-war pact or renunciation of guerrilla aggression in Kashmir. 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. 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. 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. No results were achieved as a result of these discussions, due to differences of opinion on the Kashmir issue. The news of the Tashkent declaration shocked the people of Pakistan who expected more concessions from India than they received. Things got even worse when Ayub Khan refused to speak out and went to solitary confinement instead of announcing the reasons for signing the agreement. Protests and riots broke out in different locations across Pakistan. [3] To assuage the anger and concerns of the people, Ayub Khan decided to take the matter to the people on January 14, 1966 by addressing the nation. . .

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