Teisha

Aksai Chin Agreement

10th September 2021

Aksai Chin Agreement

posted in Uncategorized |

During and after the 1950s, when India began patrolling this area and mapping it in more detail, they confirmed what the map of the 1914 Simla Agreement represented: six river crossings that interrupted the main Himalayan watershed. In the westernmost location near Bhutan, north of Tawang, they modified their maps to extend their claim line northward to include features like Thag La Ridge, Longju, and Khinzemane as Indian territory. [13] Thus, the Indian version of the McMahon Line moves the Bhutan-China-India trijunction from 27°45`40`N north to 27°51`30″N.[13] India would claim: that the contract map unfolded along features such as Thag La Ridge, although the contract map itself is itself sometimes topographically vague (the contract is not delimited). shows a straight line (no upwelling) near Bhutan and near Thag La, and the contract contains no verbal description of the geographical features or description of the highest ridges. [13] [35] The border dispute between China and India is an ongoing territorial dispute over the sovereignty of two relatively large regions and several smaller, separate areas between China and India. The first, Aksai Chin, is claimed by China as part of the Xinjiang Uyghur Autonomous Region and tibet Autonomous Region and claimed by India as part of the Union Territory of Ladakh; It is a virtually uninhabited high mountain wish in the major regions of Kashmir and Tibet and it is crossed by the Xinjiang-Tibet Highway. The other disputed area is located south of the McMahon Line, formerly known as the North East Frontier Agency, which is now called Arunachal Pradesh. The McMahon Line was part of the Simla Convention of 1914, signed between British India and Tibet without China`s consent. [1] As of 2020, India continues to assert that the McMahon Line is the legal border to the East. China has never accepted this border and has declared that Tibet has never been independent by signing the Simla Convention. In June, a military standoff broke out between India and China in the controversial Doklam area near Doka La Pass. On June 16, 2017, the Chinese brought heavy road vehicles into the Doklam area and began building a road in the disputed area. [59] Previously, China had built an untified road that ended at Doka La, where Indian troops were deployed.

[59] From this point, they would conduct foot patrols to the Royal Bhutanese Army (RBA) post at Jampheri Ridge. [59] The dispute that took place after the 16th The Chinese began to build a road downstream of Doka La, where India and Bhutan claim to be a controversial area. [59] This led on June 18, two days after the start of the work, to an Indian intervention in the construction of Chinese roads. . . .

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