By Pritam Singh
This publication throws new mild at the examine of India's improvement via an exploration of the triangular courting among federalism, nationalism and the improvement strategy. It specializes in one of many doubtless paradoxical circumstances of awesome improvement and sharp federal conflicts which have been witnessed within the nation of Punjab. The e-book concentrates at the federal constitution of the Indian polity and it examines the evolution of the connection among the centre and the kingdom of Punjab, making an allowance for the emergence of Punjabi Sikh nationalism and its clash with Indian nationalism. supplying a template to examine nearby imbalances and tensions in nationwide economies with federal buildings and competing nationalisms, this booklet won't purely be of curiosity to researchers on South Asian stories, but additionally to these operating within the fields of politics, political economic system, geography and development.
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Additional resources for Federalism, Nationalism and Development: India and the Punjab Economy
I elaborate my approach below, ﬁrst for studying ﬁnancial relations and then for agriculture and industry. I call this the reconﬁgured centralization–decentralization (RCD) approach. Each of the four main approaches I identiﬁed above is relevant and useful depending on the objective of a study. The compensatory criterion vs redistributive criterion approach would be relevant for assessing the objectives of efﬁciency vs regional equity; the resource position vs expenditure responsibility approach would be relevant for assessing the functional utility of the existing ﬁnancial relations; the constitutionalist approach would be relevant and useful to assess the adherence or otherwise of the existing ﬁnancial relations to constitutional provisions; and the centralization vs decentralization approach would be crucial to examine the trends towards vertical ﬁscal dependence vs state ﬁscal autonomy.
18 I was also fortunate to have a very long and detailed interview in Delhi with Dr Karam Singh Gill, a development economist, a former chairman of the Punjab Planning Board, who had written the Punjab government memorandum submitted to the Commission on Centre–State Relations in 1987. The interviews with Badal and Barnala gave me valuable political insights into the institutional and contestable dimensions of centre–state relations and the interview with Gill was very useful for understanding the economic and political dimensions of the states’ viewpoint on centre–state relations.
The rise of the Sikhs to political power (1708–1799) Banda Singh Bahadur (1670–1716) proved to be an effective political and military successor to Guru Gobind Singh. He combined a social programme, of land redistribution after expropriating feudal estates, with a military campaign to demolish the fort of the Nawab of Sirhind who had ordered the death of the two younger sons of Guru Gobind Singh. His visible success in razing the Sirhind fort in May 1710 contributed to increasing popularity among the peasant masses and to the further spread of Sikhism.
Federalism, Nationalism and Development: India and the Punjab Economy by Pritam Singh