Naxalite/Maoist insurgency in the Red Corridor & the CCP/PRC

Redhawk

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Naxalite–Maoist insurgency Red Corridor

I've been reading the Wiki article on the Naxalite-Maoist insurgency (see link about) in the so-called "Red Corridor" (see link above) in some of India's eastern states, and was much surprised to read that the insurgency dates back to 18 May 1967, at which time the Cultural Revolution in PR China was in full swing.

At that stage of the Cultural Revolution Mao Tse-tung was on the fast-track to becoming a proclaimed god! And I was wondering if the Chinese Communist Party had had a hand in supporting the various Maoist terrorists over the years and decades. PR China may have given up on Mao's economics, but not on his ambitions. A long-running Maoist-terrorist insurgency, even a small one, would naturally affect the internal security and stability of India, so it could only be to PR China's advantage. This raises the question: Has any link been discovered by the Indian security forces or intelligence agencies that connects the Maoist political parties and their guerrilla armies involved in the insurgency to the Chinese Communist Party or any department, section, or organ of it?
 
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ezsasa

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Even if chinese influence existed in the early stages, it becomes irrelevant since China itself is not a true communist state anymore. Now a days naxals are more interested in maintaining their fiefdom.

China itself is more capitalistic than America now a days.
 

Voldemort

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NEW DELHI: The government for the first time on Sunday said that the Maoists are getting arms from China, which is a "big supplier" of small weapons. ( Watch Video)
"Chinese are big smugglers... suppliers of small arms. I am sure that the Maoists also get them," home secretary G K Pillai said when asked if the Naxals were having links with China.
The home secretary said the government has no information that the Maoists have any links with China except getting arms. "I do not think so, except getting arms," he told reporters on the sidelines of a function here.
Pillai, however, did not elaborate whether the Maoists were getting arms from Chinese arms smugglers or official agencies.
Home minister P Chidambaram had said in an interview last month that the Maoists are acquiring weapons through Bangladesh, Myanmar and possibly Nepal.
"We know now that the weapons are coming through Bangladesh and Myanmar and possibly Nepal. The border is very porous. The Indo-Nepal border is a very porous border." he had said.m.timesofindia.com/india/Maoists-getting-arms-from-China-India/articleshow/5208958.cms
 

Voldemort

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A secret Intelligence Bureau (IB) report suggests that the Maoists' expansion plan has been as meticulous and carefully organised. While they have been strengthening their cadres by enlisting educated rebels to lead the cause, they are also inducting technically proficient men and women, capable of setting up weapons factories and advanced offensive hardware.
Apart from the regular weapons Maoists are normally associated with, they now have facilities to manufacture parts for even complex systems like grenade and rocket launchers. The IB report also establishes that the Maoists are aided in their efforts to build modern weapons by the Chinese intelligence.
Shockingly, revelations of the supremely concealed Maoist war factories were spelt out in great detail by captured Maoist mastermind Sadnala Ramakrishna, who was apprehended recently in Andhra Pradesh. The rebel leader has provided agencies a disturbing picture of the weapon manufacturing and maintenance industry the Maoists have built up in the forests.
The Maoists have seven such arms factories, which they call Technical Research Arms Manufacturing Unit (TRAM). These units are manned by 15 scientists who oversee production and supply of weapons and systems to the Maoist cadres. From rocket launchers to grenade launchers and from assault rifles to mortars, the Maoists have ramped up their self-reliance making it less necessary to seek weapons from outside.
So meticulous and entrenched is their business that the Naxals even have bank accounts, fronted by aliases and used with impunity to pay hardware companies in Mumbai and Kolkata for essential nuts and bolts that cannot be made in the jungles.
A deadly mix of engineering talent, a frugal outlook to resources and the desperate need for firearms have resulted in an industry taking birth in the forests of central India. The secret report accessed by Headlines Today also indicates the spreading of the movement to the North East region, where assistance from China has only helped in the terror linkages.
'Chinese intelligence funding Maoists'
The IB report accessed byHeadlines Todayestablishes that Chinese intelligence units have been training, arming and funding the Maoists to help them wage a violent and seemingly inexorable war against India.
The report reveals that China has been organising the Maoists and militant groups from Jammu and Kashmir and the North East region into a single war-fighting machine to hit Indian states. This secret report was recently sent to Union Home Minister P. Chidambaram and the senior members of the security establishment.
The report also makes specific warnings pointing to how Chinese intelligence agency has been pushing Manipur-based militant outfit -- People Liberation Army (PLA) -- which it funds into a cooperative arrangement with Maoists and Kashmiri terror groups.
Disturbingly, the report is replete with specific observations and specific pieces of intelligence on China's dirty game. It reveals how Maoists have been training in Nagaland, funded by the Chinese. It shows how certain Maoist units are now being given encrypted wireless communication devices.
The warning cannot be clearer or more specific. With India rocked on three fronts by militancy, the potential coming together of the Naxals could be India's biggest challenge so far.indiatoday.intoday.in/story/chinese-intelligence-training-and-funding-maoists-in-india/1/186191.html
 

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Free Karma

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There isnt one block of maoist rebels, their backers vary. Some of them are backed by the Chinese, through weapon supplies and so on, to even sheltering them. ULFA chief for example was last traced back to mainland China.
On the other side there are many western backed maoists too, through ngos and through churches in the region (Govt plans to ban visit of 'Naxal supporter' author - Hindustan Times) Then there are full blown out church based movements like the NSCN.

It really depends on which group you are looking at.
 

Redhawk

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It is interesting that Maoist ideology has such a hold on the Communist movement in Eastern India when it was abandoned in PR China decades ago. The various Maoist parties and their guerrilla armies are 50 or 60 years behind the times. The days of the Great Leap Forward and the Cultural Revolution are long, long gone.
 

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Naxalite–Maoist insurgency Red Corridor

I've been reading the Wiki article on the Naxalite-Maoist insurgency (see link about) in the so-called "Red Corridor" (see link above) in some of India's eastern states, and was much surprised to read that the insurgency dates back to 18 May 1967, at which time the Cultural Revolution in PR China was in full swing.
Here is the paragraph:

Naxalites are a group of far-left radical communists, supportive of Maoist political sentiment and ideology. Their origin can be traced to the splitting in 1967 of the Communist Party of India (Marxist), leading to the formation of the Communist Party of India (Marxist–Leninist). Initially the movement had its centre in West Bengal.
Some details:
  • The Maoist movement in India has its genesis in the police firing where villagers in Naxalbari were shot dead by the police, which in turn originated from the Telangana and Tebhaga movements, much before the Cultural Revolution in PRC. Naxalbari happened in 1967, and it might be somewhat related to the Cultural Revolution in PRC, but has its genesis in the Telangana and Tebhaga movements, which happened much before the Cultural Revolution in PRC.
  • The police firing happened because, to make it simplified, the government at that time did not agree with the demands of the peasants, who in turn protested.
  • The political party CPI (Marxist-Leninist) did not come into existence until two years later.
  • The leader of the initial Naxalbari uprising, Kanu Sanyal, wanted arms from PRC, but PRC refused. In other words, the Naxalites never got any weapon from PRC during the late 60s.
  • The CPI (Marxist) was opposed to CPI (Marxist-Leninist).
  • Jyoti Basu, who later became the Chief Minister from the CPI (Marxist) party, at the time of the Naxalite uprising, was the Deputy Chief Minister (arguably Home Minister), and he started India's first anti-Naxalite police operation, called Operation Crossbow. (Warning: Many sources will tell you he was part of the Maoist movement.)
  • The rise of Naxalism and Maoist is attributed to various reasons, one being the failure of the government to implement the 5th and 9th Schedules of the Constitution of India. A very unfortunate fact is that successive governments, and their sycophants, have repeatedly played the "patriot card," while at the same time dragging their feet on their responsibilities on sensitive issues enshrined in the Constitution of India. This, IMHO, is a malignant problem with many Indians - many of who think they are nationalists, without understanding what nationalism is all about. As Mark Twain famously remarked, on patriotism: "the person who can holler the loudest without knowing what he is hollering about."

Bottom line is, the Maoist problem is a result of the failure or corruption or incompetence of the successive Indian governments, and PRC only took advantage by supporting an existing problem which has its roots well within India. Anyone who says PRC is the progenitor of the Maoist problem has no clue of what he is talking about.
 

Redhawk

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Here is the paragraph:



Some details:
  • The Maoist movement in India has its genesis in the police firing where villagers in Naxalbari were shot dead by the police, which in turn originated from the Telangana and Tebhaga movements, much before the Cultural Revolution in PRC. Naxalbari happened in 1967, and it might be somewhat related to the Cultural Revolution in PRC, but has its genesis in the Telangana and Tebhaga movements, which happened much before the Cultural Revolution in PRC.
  • The police firing happened because, to make it simplified, the government at that time did not agree with the demands of the peasants, who in turn protested.
  • The political party CPI (Marxist-Leninist) did not come into existence until two years later.
  • The leader of the initial Naxalbari uprising, Kanu Sanyal, wanted arms from PRC, but PRC refused. In other words, the Naxalites never got any weapon from PRC during the late 60s.
  • The CPI (Marxist) was opposed to CPI (Marxist-Leninist).
  • Jyoti Basu, who later became the Chief Minister from the CPI (Marxist) party, at the time of the Naxalite uprising, was the Deputy Chief Minister (arguably Home Minister), and he started India's first anti-Naxalite police operation, called Operation Crossbow. (Warning: Many sources will tell you he was part of the Maoist movement.)
  • The rise of Naxalism and Maoist is attributed to various reasons, one being the failure of the government to implement the 5th and 9th Schedules of the Constitution of India. A very unfortunate fact is that successive governments, and their sycophants, have repeatedly played the "patriot card," while at the same time dragging their feet on their responsibilities on sensitive issues enshrined in the Constitution of India. This, IMHO, is a malignant problem with many Indians - many of who think they are nationalists, without understanding what nationalism is all about. As Mark Twain famously remarked, on patriotism: "the person who can holler the loudest without knowing what he is hollering about."

Bottom line is, the Maoist problem is a result of the failure or corruption or incompetence of the successive Indian governments, and PRC only took advantage by supporting an existing problem which has its roots well within India. Anyone who says PRC is the progenitor of the Maoist problem has no clue of what he is talking about.
Most informative, pmaitra. Thank you. The links to sources are excellent. Will keep for future reference.
 
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Voldemort

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PRC is not the progenitor of Maoists. They just fund and arm them. Even Pakistan does the same with Indian groups like SIMI. Why then, is the Chinese role not highlighted enough?
 

Redhawk

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PRC is not the progenitor of Maoists. They just fund and arm them. Even Pakistan does the same with Indian groups like SIMI. Why then, is the Chinese role not highlighted enough?
This is a BBC article that goes back to Aug. 2010, but it covers the trade in "Chinese" arms in South Asia, including customers like the Maoist rebels in Eastern India. The Chinese are involved everywhere.

Where do 'Chinese' guns arming rebels really come from?
By Subir Bhaumik BBC News, Calcutta
 
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Samar Rathi

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Is Naxals/Maoists is internal problem or something else?

China - Naxalite linkages: Gauging its dimensions
The linkages synthesized by Maoist groups with militant organisations, North East insurgents and radical Islamic organisations particularly for availing terror logistics continues to be a key concern for the internal security of India. At the same time, a plethora of factors and reasons imply the role of China in lugging iron to Left Wing Extremism (LWE) in India.
The Home Secretary, G.K. Pillai in November 2009 said that he was confident about the supply of arms from China to the Maoists in India - "Chinese are big smugglers and suppliers of small arms. I am sure that the Maoists also get them."1The Home Minister P Chidambaram agrees with the notion that the Naxalites get weapons from outside India through the borders of Nepal, Myanmar and Bangladesh, but also maintains that he is unsure of any direct help the Naxalites get from the Chinese state actors.2 However, the repeated recoveries of Chinese made arms, radio sets etc from the Naxals is a substantial exposition of Maoist-China linkages.3
On a broader sense, the CPI (Maoist) is considered to be part of the international ultra-left brethren. It is a member of the Coordination Committee of Maoists Parties and Organisations of South Asia (CCOMPOSA), which is believed to have the direct blessings of Communist Party of China (CPC).4 Provided the CPC doesnot officially clarify its position on Naxalism and CPI (Maoist), the call into question is whether China aids India's largest internal security threat.
The origin of the red terror dates back to the 1960s and much of it can be attributed to the global politics of the time period. Chinese Communism was struggling to grab its niche in the socialist world by engaging itself in an open combat with its Russian counterparts who advocated a revisionist theory of Parliamentary approach, instead of a bloody militant option to capture the power of a nation. The Soviet approach was embraced by the Indian Communist groups including the CPI and CPI (Marxist). The origin of the new movement called Naxalism, which believed in capturing power 'through the barrel of the gun', became dear to the Chinese Communist Party in no time. When the first outburst of the militant movement occurred in 1967 in Naxalbari, the mouthpiece of the Chinese Communist Party gratified it by saying that 'a peal of spring thunder has fallen over India'5The CPC which supported many movements in overthrowing governments including the Ne Win regime of Burma, Sukarno in Indonesia etc, vowed their open support for overthrowing the Indian government repeatedly through their official mouth pieces – the People's Daily and the Radio Peking. The Chinese official radio called for a 'relentless armed struggle' to overthrow the Indian government on June 10, 1967 soon after the 'spring thunder struck the Indian land.'6The relation between the Chinese Communists and the Indian Maoists strained in the later years owing to various reasons including ideological differences. However, it is difficult to think that the Chinese will afford isolating from its bandwagon such a powerful militant movement which could change the political dimensions of South Asia in the way they want.
Any effort to discover the depth of their kinship is nearly an impossible task owing to the opaqueness of Chinese bureaucracy and party machinery. It is a widely agreed notion that China promotes anti-democratic movements in South Asia and South East Asia. There is little reason to believe that the Chinese have utmost no role in the Indian left wing insurgency. The Chinese expert Subrahmaniam Swamy says that the Naxals are one of the proxies the Chinese use in India to take care of their anti-Indian agenda.7 The dimensions of the accord between the Chinese Communists and Indian Maoists may not be restricted to waging a proxy war against the state of India, but also in structuring an axis of red power stretching from the extreme tip of South Asia to the northern tip of China.
D S Rajan of the Chennai Centre for Chinese Studies observes, "Will the CCP follow the Nepal model to establish relationship with the CPI (Maoists) at an opportune time? While nothing definite can be said on this account, the Chinese appear to be receptive to the idea of Indian Maoists choosing a parliamentary path to come to power as their Nepalese counter-parts did; indicators to this effect have been some authoritative comments from scholars in China (Professor Shi Hongyuan of the Chinese Academy of Social Sciences, 'Contemporary World Socialism Issues', No.1/2009 issue). By implication, they seem to mean that China of today does not expect the Indian Maoists to capture power through armed revolution. On its part, the CPI (Maoists) may not be willing to give up the path of armed struggle, at least at this stage. In such conditions, the CCP may only like to keep a 'wait and watch' stand vis-à-vis Indian Maoists in the near future."8
This point of view is shared by many other experts. R S N Singh observes, "During the monarchy, when the Maoist insurgency in Nepal was at its peak, China kept denouncing the Maoists, and maintained that the Maoists were misusing the name of Mao, but once the Maoists formed the government, the links were exposed. Against the established practice, when Prachanda became PM, the first country he visited was China.'"9Gen. Shankar Roy Chowdhury, the former Chief of Army Staff says that Nepal Maoist party has become the proxy for China and there are possibilities of Indian Maoists becoming the proxy for external forces. "Left Wing Extremism offers the most attractive high-value low-cost strategic option for external exploitation. Rest assured: Pakistan, Bangladesh, and perhaps even 'Maobadi Nepal' — as a proxy for the People's Republic of China — are eyeing it very closely indeed."10
Mohan Ram in his book 'Maoism in India' writes, "It was perhaps the CPC's hope that, ultimately, the Maoist stream of the Indian Communist movement would prove stronger than the non-Maoist and all it wanted was to catalyse the procces."
The CCOMPOSA was formed to bring all the Maoist movements in South Asia under one roof and the CPN (Maoist) plays an important role in it. The Fourth Congress of the CCOMPOSA was held in Kathmandu in August 2006. The resolution passed by the Congress says: "The CCOMPOSA would deepen and advance the new democratic revolutions in different countries of South Asia turning into a flaming field of people's revolutionary urges and burn to ashes imperialism (particularly US imperialism), Indian expansionism and all reaction in the region."11 The significant role played by Nepal in CCOMPOSA and a powerful pro-China lobby of the UCPN (Maoist) helps the CPC to use Nepal as its proxy to facilitate revolution in India and other parts of the subcontinent. In the current geo-strategic scenario, these apprehensions need to be taken seriously to prevent a strategic crisis which India may face due to a three front security threat – from Pakistan, China and internal.
The Maoist document 'Strategy & tactics of Indian Revolution' instructs, "In order to properly conduct the revolution towards victory, the Communist Party in every country must, without fail, utilise every smallest opportunity to gain a friend from among the people, however vacillating that friend may be, however unable he may be, however unreliable he may be and even however temporary that opportunity may be". These assertions imply the linkages the Maoists have developed with the North-east insurgent groups, which in turn connect them to China for arms, logistics and training. It has to be remembered that the same party which rules one of the most powerful economies of the world is also notorious for supporting umpteen numbers of bloody movements in the South Asian region including those of Myanmar, Indonesia etc.
During his interrogation in 2010, the CPI(Maoist) Bengal secretary Sudip Chongdar alias Kanchan revealed that the Maoists have been receiving weapons from China through international smuggling routes, facilitated especially by the North-Eastern groups like NSCN (IM). In fact the arrest of Kanchan was the fallout of the arrests of Anthony Shimray, a senior leader of NSCN (IM) and Rajkumar Meghen, Chairman of United National Liberation Front of Manipur. Kanchan as well as many other senior Maoist leaders including Central Committee member Kishenji were in touch with the North-East insurgent leaders. A large haul of weapons and communication devices which are believed to be part of a Rs. 4.5 crore consignment Shimray bought from China was also seized during the arrest of Kanchan and other Maoist leaders. Kanchan also revealed that some senior Maoist leaders, including a Central Committee member have visited China.12
Continuous seizures of Chinese made arms from the Maoists throughout the country shed light on the sizeable import of weapons from China to India. A report of 2009 says that out of the total weapons seized in India from Naxals and insurgents, around 200 are Chinese made small arms. At many instances, the forces could recover Chinese grenades and other arms from West Bengal, Jharkhand etc. The General Secretary of CPI (Maoist) Muppala Lakshman Rao alias Ganapathy in an interview in November 2010 have admitted that they purchase weapons from abroad.13
Meanwhile, the occasional statements from Chinese government pledging support to India in containing all terror activities in its land creates a lot of confusion among India's China observers as well as the diplomatic and strategic community. The statement by the Chinese Ambassador to India, Zhang Yan stating that they will extend support to India to combat terrorism - whether it is Taliban or any 'other', was among the like.14 Experts point out that the Chinese government has not denied any allegation regarding linkages with Naxals. Also, it continues to protect voices in China who openly supports the Naxal cause. China expert D.S. Rajan refers to websites like www.maoflag.net, Index of / etc which openly endorses the Maoist violence including the ambush of April 6, 2010 in which 76 security forces were killed. He asks, "Why the authorities in China seem to be closing their eyes when some of the country's websites, no doubt unofficial, but still controllable by the government, tend to sympathise with the cause being promoted by a banned Maoist party in India? Is it a sign that Beijing can review its policy towards the Indian Maoists when the time comes?"15 In this backdrop, the statements of Chinese officials supporting the Indian efforts to curb insurgencies should be considered nothing more than diplomatic rhetoric.
The positions taken by the CPI (Maoist) regarding China adds to the above described fuss. The Maoist leaders have continuously expressed their disaffection and ideological differences with the post Mao communist rule of China. "Our position is diametrically opposite to China", said Kishenji responding to a question on their relation with the CPC.16In a paper presented at the International Meeting of Maoist Parties & Organisations in December 2006, CPI (Maoist) explains this ideological asymmetry - "First the Soviet Union turned revisionist and with them scores of parties followed suit. Then at least China and the GPCR stood out as a shining star, inspiring all around the globe. But this too changed its colours after the death of Mao in 1976."17 The CPI (Maoist) may continue to be vocal on its disagreement with a revisionist CPC, but as it is inferred above by experts, the Maoists as well as the CPC may prove their skills of dialectical opportunism at any instance to forge links with each other.
It may be true that the policies of the CPC towards India and the Maoist movement in India have changed since the 1970s. But does it mean that China will reverse itself from its ulterior objective of a greater Maoist world comprising primarily of South Asia? The current situation creates diplomatic fracas among Indian diplomatic and strategic community who attempt to find answers for many questions pertaining to Maoists and China. As mentioned earlier, the task of fathoming the depths of this intrinsic cross border communion of red terror is labyrinthine. But one may agree to Rajan who responds to a comment by China Institute for International Strategic Studies, a Chinese think tank, that 'a little action by Chinese can break India into pieces' by saying "panic towards such outbursts will be a mistake, but ignoring them will prove to be costly for India."18 Maoists, undoubtedly, would be significant partners to any external force working on such a balkanization plan.

China - Naxalite linkages: Gauging its dimensions | Vivekananda International Foundation

India has joined Burma in pressuring China to do something about the continued shipments of Chinese weapons to tribal rebels in northern Burma and northeast India. China denies this is happening and points out that many Burmese rebels have long used Chinese weapons they bought from illegal dealers in China and then smuggled into Burma. China also points out that Burmese troops also use Chinese weapons. Burma and India counter that the rebels in both countries are using weapons China did not sell to the Burmese Army. Moreover these Chinese weapons (often older and cheaper designs) are showing up worldwide in the hands of rebels, terrorists and gangsters. The point here is that China is looking the other way as a huge illegal arms sales and smuggling operation goes about its business. China is in the midst of a major corruption crackdown so these complaints from Burma and India might be addressed this time around. Then again, maybe not.

Indian intelligence analysts have examined a large number of documents seized from Maoists and obtained a good idea of Maoist strategy past and future. It was confirmed that Maoist expansion efforts in the last few years have been thwarted. A lot of what the analysts have found matches more tangible date. Since its peak in 2010 leftist (mostly Maoist) terrorism related deaths have gone from 1,180 down to 314 in 2014. The decline was most precipitous (49 percent) in 2011, but continued over the next three years. That meant a 39 percent decline in deaths in 2012, an unexpected 15 percent increase in 2013 followed by a 25 percent decline in 2014. The decline is expected to continue and more Maoists are deserting, surrendering or, if they are leaders, warming to the calls for peace talks.

Is china playing proxy wars against India ?
 

Anikastha

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Re: Is Naxals/Maoists is internal problem or something else?

India has joined Burma in pressuring China to do something about the continued shipments of Chinese weapons to tribal rebels in northern Burma and northeast India. China denies this is happening and points out that many Burmese rebels have long used Chinese weapons they bought from illegal dealers in China and then smuggled into Burma. China also points out that Burmese troops also use Chinese weapons. Burma and India counter that the rebels in both countries are using weapons China did not sell to the Burmese Army. Moreover these Chinese weapons (often older and cheaper designs) are showing up worldwide in the hands of rebels, terrorists and gangsters. The point here is that China is looking the other way as a huge illegal arms sales and smuggling operation goes about its business. China is in the midst of a major corruption crackdown so these complaints from Burma and India might be addressed this time around. Then again, maybe not.

Indian intelligence analysts have examined a large number of documents seized from Maoists and obtained a good idea of Maoist strategy past and future. It was confirmed that Maoist expansion efforts in the last few years have been thwarted. A lot of what the analysts have found matches more tangible date. Since its peak in 2010 leftist (mostly Maoist) terrorism related deaths have gone from 1,180 down to 314 in 2014. The decline was most precipitous (49 percent) in 2011, but continued over the next three years. That meant a 39 percent decline in deaths in 2012, an unexpected 15 percent increase in 2013 followed by a 25 percent decline in 2014. The decline is expected to continue and more Maoists are deserting, surrendering or, if they are leaders, warming to the calls for peace talks.

Is china playing proxy wars against India ?
Perfect article....yes I agree with .
But I dont clarity on this topic whether china is playing proxy war on us...
But can anyone tell me what china will achieve if India becomes a communist nation.
 

Samar Rathi

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Re: Is Naxals/Maoists is internal problem or something else?

Perfect article....yes I agree with .
But I dont clarity on this topic whether china is playing proxy war on us...
But can anyone tell me what china will achieve if India becomes a communist nation.
Their goal is not to convert India as communist nation but using naxalites/Maoists proxy to destabilize security and create uneasy environment for business and industry to prosper so indian become poor and economy gap between both country widen. If you look at it from past point they succeeded to some extent. (It did play it's part however it's not solely because of it)
 

Samar Rathi

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Re: Is Naxals/Maoists is internal problem or something else?

@Ray sir can you show some light in this regards as you were posted in North eastern state.
 
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Rashna

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Re: Is Naxals/Maoists is internal problem or something else?

:rofl: naxalism is inspired by communist ideology not by religion. Go and read something before you make such comments.

Unfortunately, naxalite problem is something that India created with its caste system and systematic oppression of the lower-caste people. The poor in rural areas were dehumanized, women violated by upper caste people. Police also tortured and bullied the lower-caste people. That's why naxalite movement became popular and it's not surprising that policemen are often targeted. It all fits.
 

anoop_mig25

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Re: Is Naxals/Maoists is internal problem or something else?

Perfect article....yes I agree with .
But I dont clarity on this topic whether china is playing proxy war on us...
But can anyone tell me what china will achieve if India becomes a communist nation.
Well if india becomes communist nation ruled by naxals

then china would get tawang ,akasi chine and direct access to gulf waters without depending upon pakistan and another headace to america
 

Sambha ka Boss

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Re: Is Naxals/Maoists is internal problem or something else?

Unfortunately, naxalite problem is something that India created with its caste system and systematic oppression of the lower-caste people. The poor in rural areas were dehumanized, women violated by upper caste people. Police also tortured and bullied the lower-caste people. That's why naxalite movement became popular and it's not surprising that policemen are often targeted. It all fits.
This comment shows the height of your dumbness. :scared2::pound::pound: Did you get this information from that popular champu Jahil Hamid. :lol::lol:
 

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