Sribagh Agreement Year

Since the purchase of south India by the British in the late eighteenth century, Andhra had merged with Madras State. When the separate Movement of Andhra began, the leaders of Coastal Andhra insisted on the support of the leaders of Rayalaseema to strengthen the subject. But the leaders of Rayalaseema were not ready to go hand in hand with the coastal guides, as they had their own doubts about the development of their region. On November 16, 1937, in the house of Kashinathuni Nageshwara Rao, a well-known owner of the media and Amrutanjan known as Sribagh, the rulers of the two regions campaigned for an agreement. That is why this agreement has been known as the sribagh agreement. [1] On November 16, 1937, the rulers of the two regions of Sribagh, the home of Kashinathuni Nageshwara Rao, a famous media owner, founders of Andhra Patrika and Amrutanjan, pledged an agreement. The committee discussed the conditions that must be met if Rayalaseema were to cooperate with the coastal counties to claim a province of Andhra. This agreement was known as the sribagh or Sribagh agreement. The president of the Organization for the Protection of Democratic Rights, Mayakunta Srinivasulu, said, citing the Dharna on the occasion of the 82nd anniversary of the pact, that the allocation of river water was a key issue that has not been resolved despite an agreement that Rayalaseema would maintain quantum and an equal priority in the allocation of irrigation water. C. Urdu`s position.

The Government of India would recommend to the State Government to take appropriate measures to ensure the maintenance of Urdu`s current position in the administrative and judicial structure of the State for a period of five years. It was an agreement to develop the Rayalaseema region on an equal footing with the coastal areas and to develop all the regions before the formation of the province of Andhra. E. Distribution of expenditure between the regions of Telangana and Andhra. The allocation of expenditure with State resources is a matter for the Land Government and the Land legislature. However, since the representatives of Andhra and Telangana have agreed that the expenditure of the new State for the central and general administration should be borne on a pro rata basis by the two regions and that the balance of revenue should be reserved for the development expenditure of the Telangana area, the Land Government is free to act in accordance with the agreed conditions for budget allocation. The Indian government proposes to draw the attention of the Prime Minister of Andhra to this particular agreement and express hope that it will be implemented. . .

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