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.
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4.1 Percentage share of statutory, plan and discretionary transfers in total transfers from centre to states, 1951–84 4.2 Grants from the centre to the states 4.3 Total resource transfers from the centre to the states as percentages of ...
1984–85 4.14 Punjab's share in market borrowings, 1979–80 to 1987–88 4.15 Population in India by languages, 1971 4.16 Population in India, 1971 and 1981 5.1 Share of crop production in total agricultural outlay in Third and Fourth ...
... in 15 major states, December 1970 and March 1990 6.14 Share of agricultural and nonagricultural sectors in the SDP of major Indian states, 1980–81 and 1990–91 PREFACE AND ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS My intellectual interests in this area of.
I especially thank my motherinlaw Sushila Dhanda for taking over my share of housework during her many visits and making time for me to concentrate on my writing. I must also thank my elder brother Balwinder Singh Gill for reading the ...
... factory production sector, Punjab ranked 12th.4 Based on the share of the secondary sector in state domestic product, Punjab had the lowest position among the 17 major states in India in 1990–91 (Bhattacharya and Sakthivel 2004).