Agreement on the establishment of a joint commission between India and Pakistan Pakistan`s active pursuit of de-escalation vis-à-vis India can be attributed to several factors, including the deterrent effect of nuclear weapons held by both states, a weak Pakistani economy that could collapse under the pressure of war with India, pressure from external actors such as the US, UN and others, and the timing of India`s Electoral Politics. While these arguments are crucial to understanding the Indo-Pakistani rivalry, they do not address the impact of institutions on the onset and recurrence of conflicts. The existing network of bilateral treaties can be a way for both states to manage their conflict. This argument explains the current de-escalation that India and Pakistan are pursuing at various points in the rivalry that has prevented the outbreak of war since the 1999 Kargil conflict. Indus Waters Treaty, signed on 19 September 1960 between India and Pakistan and negotiated by the World Bank. The Treaty established and delimited the rights and obligations of both countries with regard to the use of the waters of the Indus river system. Re: Quabty Joshi Reis changes color over time and in this case, it should not be rejected. No allocation may be fixed if the colour change has taken place over a longer period in the normal and normal course of storage. However, goods can be rejected if they smell. Any shipment containing less than 60% whole grains and whole grains may be rejected at the buyer`s choice (a simple color change does not make rice unhealthy). White rice is defined as any grain that has a red coating less than 25% of the grain size. Quotas are calculated at 11 rupees per Pakistani dollar of 82 2/7 pounds.
Memorandum of Understanding between India and Pakistan on the Protocol of Cultural Cooperation between India and Pakistan on the Resumption of the Tashkent Trade Agreement (January 10, 1966), signed an agreement between Indian Prime Minister Lal Bahadur Shastri (died the next day) and Pakistani President Ayub Khan, which ended the 17-day war between Pakistan and India from August to September 1965. The United Nations Security Council concluded an armistice on September 22, 1965. Tashkent Declaration signed between India and Pakistan However, negotiations quickly stalled as neither side was willing to compromise. In 1951, David Lilienthal, former head of the Tennessee Valley Authority and the U.S. Atomic Energy Commission, traveled to the area to look for articles to write for Collier magazine. He suggested that India and Pakistan work towards an agreement on the joint development and management of the Indus river system, possibly with advice and funding from the World Bank. Eugene Black, then president of the World Bank, agreed. At his suggestion, engineers from each country formed a working group in which engineers from the World Bank provided advice. However, political considerations prevented these technical discussions from reaching an agreement.
In 1954, the World Bank presented a proposal to break the deadlock. After six years of talks, Indian Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru and Pakistani President Mohammad Ayub Khan signed the Indus Waters Treaty in September 1960. India-Pakistan Agreement on Minority Security and Rights (Nehru-Liaquat Agreement) When tensions between India and Pakistan peaked during the Pulwama crisis in February, the two nuclear powers managed to pull back from the brink of war. Aakriti Tandon (Daemen College, USA) and Michael O. Slobodchikoff (Troy University, USA) explain how the emergence of cooperative rivalry through the use of treaties could serve as a way to help both countries defuse conflicts and avoid wars. The two governments agree to promote contacts between the commercial interests of the two countries and undertake to provide all reasonable opportunities for the import and export of goods and, in particular, to facilitate the use of the most economical and convenient routes and methods of transport. Treaty nesting is a diplomatic technique that States use to link treaties to previous treaties, thereby strengthening cooperation between States. Since the violation of a treaty related to other treaties is of paramount importance for the violation of all related treaties, the use of treaty nesting as a diplomatic tool is an effective means of enhancing cooperation, even among traditional rivals. Agreement between India and Pakistan on Customs Cooperation and Mutual Administrative Assistance The Delhi Agreement is a trilateral agreement signed on 28 August 1973 between India, Pakistan and Bangladesh; and ratified only by India and Pakistan.  It enabled the repatriation of prisoners of war and interned officials detained in the three countries after the Bangladesh Liberation War in 1971. The deal has been criticized for Pakistan`s failure to repatriate Urdu spokesmen to Bangladesh and for failing to hold accountable 195 senior military officials accused of violating their behavior during the war.  Protocol, which constitutes an agreement between India and Pakistan on the visit of religious shrines Agreement between India and Pakistan on the advance notice of military exercises, manoeuvres and troop movements Agreement between India and Pakistan on the prevention of violations of airspace and on the authorization of flights and landings by military aircraft after the end of the war; The two countries have created a number of treaties to govern bilateral relations, including the historic Simla Agreement of 1972.
The two countries also signed treaties on resuming trade, reinstating visa requirements and resuming telegraph and postal exchanges. When India and Pakistan attempted to re-establish diplomatic and functional relations after the Second World War between them, they created a series of interlocking treaties. Although the treaty network has not reduced or eliminated cross-border violence between India and Pakistan, it demonstrates the ability of states to find areas of cooperation that can eventually spill over into other issues, thereby improving mutual cooperation. For example, even as the cross-border conflict unfolded, Indian and Pakistani diplomats held joint talks to allow Indian pilgrims access to the Kartarpur Sikh shrine in Pakistan. Agreement between India and Pakistan on Ad Hoc Transitional Arrangements for the Irrigation of Water in the Indus Water Supply System Intergovernmental Agreement between India and Pakistan on Ad Hoc Transitional Arrangements for 1955 on the Use of Indus Water For a smooth and orderly implementation of the Agreement, the two Governments will exchange monthly progress reports and hold meetings every two months between representatives of both governments. Country. (d) If the Government of India uses foreign vessels to transport such grain, it shall give preference to Pakistani vessels and submit a request to the Government of Pakistan for such vessels, provided that the conditions under which the Pakistani vessels are offered are no less favourable than those offered by other foreign vessels. In this case, the decision of the Indian government will be final. India-Pakistan Contract on the Most Complete and Satisfactory Use of the Waters of the Indus River System Cultural Cooperation Agreement between India and Pakistan Memorandum of Understanding between India through the Indian Trade Promotion Organization [ITPO] and Pakistan through the Pakistan Trade Development Authority [TDAP] The repatriation was an important step in reconciliation between Bangladesh and the Pakistan. The two countries established diplomatic relations in 1974. In Bangladesh, many repatriated officials have made themselves known. A notable example is Judge Abdus Sattar, the 9th President of Bangladesh.
Many repatriated military personnel served as heads of the Bangladesh Armed Forces, including Rear Admiral Mahbub Ali Khan and Lieutenant-General Muhammad Mahbubur Rahman. Protocol of Understanding between India and Pakistan on Drug Demand Reduction and Prevention of Illicit Traffic in Narcotic Drugs, Psychotropic Substances and Chemical Precursors and Related Matters 5. The food grains referred to in clause 1 (E) will be supplied where the harvest permits. Prices and other delivery conditions for these food grains will be negotiated between the two governments in due course. India and Pakistan are currently in a transition phase between ad hoc (weak) and institutionalized (strong) cooperation. They barely crossed the threshold of 1 in 2011, suggesting that they are on the verge of becoming “cooperating rivals”, that is, they are permanent rivals who have institutionalized cooperation, to the point of developing conflict management capacities that prevent the recurrence of violent conflicts. Agreement between India and Pakistan on Prior Notification of Ballistic Missile Flight Tests The two Governments agree that there will be no restrictions on trade between the two countries with respect to the products listed in Annex II to this Agreement and under the conditions set out therein. Agreement between India and Pakistan on the Exchange of Postal Items Important Treaty/Agreement/MoU/Declaration/Protocol(s) between India and Pakistan since independence. .