Federalism, Nationalism and Development: India and the Punjab Economy
Routledge, 19/02/2008 - 256 من الصفحات
This book throws new light on the study of India's development through an exploration of the triangular relationship between federalism, nationalism and the development process. It focuses on one of the seemingly paradoxical cases of impressive development and sharp federal conflicts that have been witnessed in the state of Punjab. The book concentrates on the federal structure of the Indian polity and it examines the evolution of the relationship between the centre and the state of Punjab, taking into account the emergence of Punjabi Sikh nationalism and its conflict with Indian nationalism. Providing a template to analyse regional imbalances and tensions in national economies with federal structures and competing nationalisms, this book will not only be of interest to researchers on South Asian Studies, but also to those working in the fields of politics, political economy, geography and development.
النتائج 1-5 من 88
In India, my friend Pramod Kumar's help in procuring the publications and documents of the Government of Punjab was absolutely ... Some of the officials of the Punjab government who were especially helpful in Chandigarh in providing and ...
In the Indian literature on federalism, the usual practice is to capitalize many common nouns, such as centre, state, union, constitution, prime minister and government. I have chosen here to follow international standard practice on ...
BE budget estimates CMIE Centre for Monitoring Indian Economy CSO Central Statistical Organisation DWT deadweight tonnage FC Finance Commission FCI Food Corporation of India GDP gross domestic product Govt Government GSDP gross state ...
By one criterion (per capita income), it was in the category of richer states in India.3 By this criterion, Punjab may be ... 1984–85), Punjab ranked 13th among the 25 Indian states and the Union territories (Govt of Punjab 1989: 370).
India and the Punjab Economy Pritam Singh ... in the 1980s the Punjab government had to incur a huge nondevelopmental expenditure on security forces engaged in ... out of the need for 'combating terrorism' (Govt of India 1989: 39). 3.