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The Delhi Agreement on the Repatriation of War and Civilian Internees is a tripartite agreement between the above-mentioned States, signed on 28 August 1973. The agreement was signed by Kamal Hossain, Minister of Foreign Affairs of the Government of Bangladesh, Sardar Swaran Singh, Minister of Foreign Affairs of India, and Aziz Ahmed, Minister of State for Defence and Foreign Affairs of the Government of Pakistan. [9] [10] [11] The agreement was the result of the two countries` determination to „end the conflict and confrontation that have so far affected their relations.“ It designed the measures to be taken to further normalize mutual relations and also defined the principles that should govern their future relations. [4] [5] [3] (iii) Resignations shall commence upon the entry into force of this Agreement and shall be concluded within thirty days. [4] The agreement did not prevent relations between the two countries from deteriorating until armed conflict, most recently during the Kargil war in 1999. In Operation Meghdoot in 1984, India seized the entire inhospitable Siachen Glacier region, where the border was not clearly defined in the agreement (perhaps because the area was deemed too arid to be controversial); This was considered by Pakistan as a violation of the Simla agreement. Most of the deaths that followed in the Siachen conflict were caused by natural disasters, for example. B avalanches in 2010, 2012 and 2016. This Agreement shall be subject to ratification by both countries in accordance with their respective constitutional procedures and shall enter into force from the date of exchange of instruments of ratification.

[4] To gradually restore and normalize relations between the two countries, it was agreed that India had won a great military victory over Pakistan in 1971. But India couldn`t win as easily as it wanted to win, because the easier India won, the easier it was to accept victory. India had not made its thorn anywhere, and when Pakistan was first asked about an opportunity from Pakistan, India and Pakistan would talk about possibilities without the help of a third country. (ii) In Jammu and Kashmir, the Line of Control resulting from the ceasefire of 17 December 1971 is respected by both parties, without prejudice to the recognized position of both parties. . . .

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