Distorted history of Chitral, Gilgit and Kashmir

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There are still many misconceptions about Kashmir. The root cause of that misconception is the distortion of history.

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An atmosphere of mistrust was created even before the partition of India. The confusion started even before the British left. India has to pay the price for that confusion. The origin of the Kashmir problem in the biracialism dates back to the British era. Seeing Kashmir from a communal point of view creates problems. The beginning of today's fate of the valley was also made at that time. Many also have doubts as to why the freedom fighters of India made such a fuss about partition. There was a need to think more about partition. The answers to many questions remain a mystery.

Why didn't India get North West Frontier Province?
Did the Congress get a majority in the 1946 provincial elections? Kalat covers 60 percent of Balochistan. Forty percent of the current map of Pakistan falls within Kalat. How did Pakistan occupy in April 1947? Gilgitkand is also a big conspiracy against India. Baltistan, Hunza, Nagar, Punial, Yashin, Iskoman and Chitral should have been occupied by India. Many Indians are also unfamiliar with these places. But these places are very important.

Although Baltistan, the Sakham Valley, Aksai Chin and Pakistan-occupied Kashmir (POK) are shown as an integral part of India, there is no mention of Chitral on the map of Jammu and Kashmir.
But Chitral was under Kashmir. Although Chitral was shown as a part of Pakistan, no one objected. Why did not protest against Chitral? During the Anglo-Afghan War in 180, the British were quite concerned about defeating Afghanistan. Afghanistan sends threatening message to Chitral's Mehta. It is said that Chitral will be attacked if the Afghans do not take part in the war against the British. Then on the advice of the British, Maharaja made a treaty with Chitral. Chitral became part of Kashmir from 18 on the basis of an agreement with the Maharaja of Kashmir. According to this agreement, Mehta of Chitral is bound to obey the orders of the Maharaja of Kashmir. He was also compelled to accept the enemy of the Maharaja as his own enemy. He also had to pay an annual tribute to the Maharaja of Kashmir. Chitral also received subsidies from Kashmir in return.

In 1939, Mehta of Chitral was keenly interested in direct negotiations at the Kashmir court under the Treaty of 18. There was no mention of the British in that treaty. In other words, the British had no role in Kashmir. In 1935, however, the Gilgit Wazarat was taken over by the British Government of India. It was at this time that the issue of Chitral's agreement with Kashmir came to the fore. But due to the world war, the issue of Chitral was covered up again. The two world wars did not stop anyone from thinking about Kashmir's relationship with Chitral. As a result, the matter remains unresolved. Meanwhile, the independence and partition of India and Pakistan in 1947. The British, however, never ruled Kashmir or Chitral.

Therefore, the possibility of British patronage behind the invasion of Kashmir in the third week of October 1947 cannot be ruled out.

The Maharaja's forces captured Gilgit through a military coup by Major William Alexander, a British military officer, and hoisted the Pakistani flag there. Similarly, Baltistan also became a part of Pakistan. Though Chitral is part of Kashmir, India has never bothered about it. Apart from the north-western border province of Balochistan, the British wanted much of Pakistan to be lost to India. The role of mysterious India. Even after 70 years of partition, no one has been heard to speak out about Pakistan's occupation. Do Indian politicians think partition was really important? It is the belief of many that communalism forced partition. But it's time to change that. The Gilgit incident is just an example. There are more mysteries behind it.

The British-Indian government of 1935 wanted to occupy Gilgit.
But did not. Couldn't do better. Because Gilgit was under the Maharaja of Kashmir. So the British could not do that by law. This Act of 1935 proved that Gilgit was under the Maharaja of Kashmir. So the British could not sniff there. Otherwise the British could have occupied Gilgit with this law. Could add Hunza, Nagar, Co-Gizar, Yashin and Iskoman to the map of undivided India. Punial also took part in the court of Kashmir and took the Maharaja's jagir. But unjustly the British hit the federal structure of Kashmir. However, the census report of Kashmir mentions only eight provincial states.

Isn't Chitral considered a part of Kashmir under the 1935 Act of British India? Chitral was under Kashmir. He is mentioned in the 1914 agreement. This is mentioned on page 427 of the 11 volumes of the Aichison Agreement. The agreement was certified by Chitral's assistant political agent. Chitral should have been considered a part of Kashmir as defined by the Indian state. But it was the British who amended the law to sidestep the issue. The new amendment says states that are not under direct rule can be included if the Indian government so desires. In other words, the British did a good job of occupying the area under Kashmir. The British had to resort to this cunning to snatch the areas under the Maharaja from his hands. Extreme betrayal!In the middle of 1953, there was a problem with the water of the Indus. The map submitted by Pakistan at that time shows the former Gilgit as a part of Pakistan. At that time, on March 21, 1953, the Ministry of Irrigation and Power was asked to inform the State Ministry about the then location of Gilgit. On June 30, the Chief Secretary of Jammu and Kashmir sent for information on Gilgit. Chief Secretary Bishwanathan sent his notes to the Joint Secretary to the Government of India on 29 July. In that note, four places are mentioned about the area of ​​Gilgit Agency: (1) Gilgit Wazarat with the Tehsil of Gilgit and Niyabat of Aster. (2) Hunza and Nagar Provinces. (3) Republic of Chila and (4) Governorship of Punial, Yashin, Co-Gizar, Iscoman.Governorship of Iscoman.Governorship of Iscoman.Governorship of Iscoman.Governorship of Iscoman.

From 180 onwards, the British resorted to various tactics to provoke the Maharaja's rule in Kashmir.
That enmity towards the Maharaja of Kashmir did not last long when he left India. It is part of their mentality to hand over the entire Gilgit to Pakistan during the partition in 1947. From 1947 to 1947, the Indian government sent several directives on Kashmir. Analyzing those guidelines, however, the British tendered to Pakistan with Gilgit. The Prime Minister of India himself has many letters about Gilgit-Baltistan. But in those letters, it is said that many areas of India were taken over by Pakistan. The British were furious with the Maharaja of Kashmir from the very beginning. They did not want Gilgit or Chitral to be under him. That is why the British have always questioned Pakistan on behalf of Kashmir. Ignoring public opinion, they wanted the whole of Jammu and Kashmir to remain under Pak rule. So Pakistan has got Gilgit even though it is a part of Kashmir. Chitral is the same. The silence of mysterious Indian public leaders. Instead of increasing the pressure on Chitral or Gilgit, they are freeIt is still not clear why the country was maimed so much for the sake of partition. Most of the historians are also influenced by the fabricated statements of the British. Therefore, the incident of Gilgit or Chitral has remained invisible to the common people even today. The time has come to present that history in the light of truth.
Thanks for your valuable time

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