Coherent Identifier About this item: 20.500.12592/9wtf9x

Papers relating to the application of the principle of Dyarchy

1920

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Summary

Marris 41 — Visit to Canada 42 — Round Table founded 43 — The Dominion groups and their work 43 — First results 43 — The Agra group 44 — Growth of Canadian groups 44 — Imperial problem analysed 45 — Character of movement 45 — Conclusions accelerated by war 46 — ' The Problem of the Commonwealth ' 46 — The Dominions revisited 1916 47 — Foreword to Australian edition 48 — Indian problem [...] IV THE STRUCTURE OF :INDIAN GOVERNMENT 201-238 The central executive 201 — Provincial governments 202 — Relations of central to provincial governments in self-governing countries and in India contrasted 203 — Functions of central government in India 204 — Supervisory functions 205 — Relations of services to departments eplained 206 — Position of the I. C. S. 206 — Imperial and provincial [...] The Georgian principle 245 — Its application to India 246 — Cornwallis and /land revenue in Bengal 247 — The Permanent Settlement of 1793 248 — Hopes based on it 248 — Resulting loss of revenue 249 — Case of Faripur 249 — Results compared with forecasts 250 — Subinfeudations 250 — Consequent growth of rent chargers 252 — Their miseducation 253 — Lack of contact between officials and [...] Limits of agreement 327 — The Pronouncement accepted by both 327 — The United States of India within the British Commonwealth 328 — Exclusion of Burma 329 — Overgrowth of provinces 329 — Sudivision into Provincial States 330 — Reform should begin in the provinces 331 — Dyarchy as implied in the Pronouncement 332 — Executive council reform. [...] As with the informal gathering in London in the early months of 1916 they were all with the exception of certain heads of provinces driven back however reluctantly to the conclusion that the novel expedient of dyarchy was the least dangerous of the suggestions advanced.

Tags

government politics public policy

Pages
668
SARF Document ID
sarf.143201