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China and India sign border deal
BBC[Tuesday, April 12, 2005 05:58]
The premiers are also trying to boost economic ties.
The premiers are also trying to boost economic ties.
India and China have signed an agreement in Delhi aimed at resolving a long-running dispute over their Himalayan border.
India's national security adviser said it was "one of the most significant documents" signed by the two countries.

The agreement was sealed as Indian premier Manmohan Singh met visiting Chinese counterpart Wen Jiabao.

The world's two most populous countries fought a bitter war over their largely unmarked border in 1962.

'Major process'

India's National Security Adviser MK Narayanan told Indian television that Indian and Chinese officials had worked out a roadmap for resolving the disputed 3,550km (2,200 mile) border.

"It shows a lot of give and take on both sides," he said.

"We are very hopeful that this document will be the starting point of a major process in the settlement of the boundary dispute between India and China."

The joint statement by the two countries did not go into specifics on the issue, talking of "political parameters" and "guiding principles".

However, China has now formally given up its claim to the state of Sikkim.

Map of disputed areas
Map of disputed areas
The joint statement refers to "the Sikkim State of the Republic of India".

Until now, China had never recognised India's 1975 annexation of Sikkim.

On the remaining issues of contention, the statement said "special representatives" would negotiate the issues, adding: "Both sides are convinced that an early settlement of the boundary question will advance the basic interests of the two countries."

Both sides have previously claimed the other is occupying parts of its land.

While India has accused China of occupying territory in Kashmir, Beijing has laid claim to territory in the north-east Indian state of Arunachal Pradesh.

IT connection

However, analysts say the border differences have been played down in recent times as China and India developed a blossoming economic relationship.

Tibetan exiles have protested in the past against the border talks
Tibetan exiles have protested in the past against the border talks
In addition to the border plans, Mr Wen said: "We are also going to release a five-year plan for comprehensive economic cooperation and trade."

China also reiterated its support for India to be given a permanent seat on the UN Security Council.

On Sunday, Mr Wen visited Bangalore, where he urged closer ties in the fields of science and technology.

"If India and China co-operate in the IT industry, we will be able to lead the world... and it will signify the coming of the Asian century of the IT industry," Mr Wen said.



The Chinese premier is on the final leg of his first South Asian tour since taking office last March.
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  Readers' Comments »
Border deal! (tsering)
Perhaps some more information... (Steve)
Regretful act. (Lokhen)
Border line??????? (thupten Wangyal)
Referendum (Patriot)
The Latest Update on Border (Dorjee)
border deal??? (Tashi)
an inch hasn't changed! (Dedup)
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