Rajiv Longowal Agreement

The agreement was opposed by several Orthodox Sikh leaders in Punjab and Haryana politicians. Some of his promises could not be kept because of disagreements. Harchand Singh Longowal was assassinated by Sikh fighters opposed to the agreement. [1] The Mizoram Peace Accord in 1986 was a formal agreement between the Indian government and the National National of Mizo (MNF) to end insurgents and violence in Mizoram. Not surprisingly, then, very few people were in the know when, on July 2, Rajiv gave Singh a sealed letter to Sant Harchand Singh Longowal, president of the Akali Dal. That evening, Singh returned to Chandigarh with the letter in his briefcase. The provisions of the agreement are: [2]:108 . To the displeasure of the Haryana government, the governor of Punjab, Shivraj Patil, addressed the issue of Punjab`s assertion on Chandigarh during his speech to the Assembly. In his speech to a press conference, Chief Minister Bhupinder Singh Hooda said that the Congress party is required to provide the people of the state with an appropriate share of the water through the SYL channel. After hours of hemming and Hawing at the meeting, where Singh was also present, Badal and Tohra, furious, agreed that Longowal should speak to the Prime Minister. But Longowal`s written acceptance did not arrive until the next day, minutes before Singh arrived in Delhi. Manohar Lal Khattar attacked Hooda, who recently published a book by former Punjab general counsel Harbhagwan Singh.

“Among Rajiv Gandhi`s many achievements, the Punjab, Assam and Mizoram agreements have helped end years of conflict and violence,” the congress chief tweeted on Thursday. “On the basis of mutual respect, understanding and peaceful coexistence, these agreements have strengthened the Indian Union,” added Rahul Gandhi. 8. Relations between the Central States: The part of the Anandpur Sahib resolution on the relations between the Centre and the State is referred to the Sarkaria Commission. Longowal continued to play with his cards near his chest. His visit to Delhi, Rajasthan and Uttar Pradesh in the days that followed was therefore a delicate mixture of caution and aggression. On the one hand, he has made it clear that he is looking for a solution within the framework of the Constitution. But on the other hand, he reiterated his premises for peace, repeating the well-known theme of the center as being unbelievable . .

. . Longowal hides the edited from the fact that he received the letter from the Prime Minister and decided to continue his schedule of events already established.