ISSN (Print) - 0012-9976 | ISSN (Online) - 2349-8846

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CANADA-Defence Policy Myth and Reality

then turned and proceeded towards the District Magistrate's office. But on the way it encountered some resistance near a police station, which resulted in an ugly clash. Several students were injured and some were arrested. In the meantime, the Vice-Chancellor justieatod four students of the Law College who had taken the leading role in the disturbances and closed the university for about three weeks.

CANADA-The Branch-Plant Economy

September 2, 1972 to him: "Schematically, the Red River delta can be divided into two parts: to the west, in the upper delta, the rivers which tumble directed out of the badly eroded hills have built up several alluvial ridges, along which the rivers flow and which frequently cause changes of course before their waters are brought under control by dykes. To the east, in the lower delta, the rivers, which have deposited most of their alluvial contents further upstream, flow along rather lower natural levees, separated from one another by vast stretcher of very low- lying flat land.

CANADA-The Anti-Model

racy and education programmes throughout the liberated areas. They have also built model farms, organised medical centres and constructed roads.

In Search of a Communist Development Model-The Soviets Political Economy of India

In Search of a Communist Development Model The Soviets' Political Economy of India Stephen Clarkson WHEN the cold war was turning Western scholars' attention toward the political future of Africa, Asia and Latin America, one could scarcely read an article on the position of the developing countries in international affairs without encountering some reference to the communist model that threatened, like some international pied piper, to attract the elites of the Afro-Asian nations into the socialist bloc. Just what constituted this model, however, was not quite so clear as one first thought. Was it the historical experience of development in the Soviet bloc? If so. there would be not one but a multiplicity of models, one for each sacred father

Indian Oil A Soviet Analysis

Indian Oil: A Soviet Analysis Stephen Clarkson India: Independence and Oil by Y Yershov; Progress Publishers. Moscow, 1965; pp 181. OF THE MANY Soviet books written on India since 1955 when the Kremlin adopted a friendlier attitude towards Nehru's Republic, several have now appeared in English translation for wider consumption in the country that is the object of their analysis1. Among these, Y Yershov's "India: Independence and Oil" is by far the most effective, as it is limited in scope to the one aspect of the Indian economy, oil, to which the Marxist-Leninist "line" applies most cogently. For, in itself. Yershov's thesis is familiar to anyone versed in post-Stalinist analysis of imperialist activity in India.
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