15th of Aug India’s Independent day or Dominion status day “Dominion Status at the Twilight of the British..”

15th of Aug India’s Independent day or Dominion status day  “Dominion Status at the Twilight of the British..”

If You are of the opinion that the bloody british forgot that India is a dominion and on 15th August India was given ‘dominion status’…Here is a reminder…You need not go foo far…Most recently The City Law School, London…held a constitutional law workshop on 10th June 2016 titled, “Dominion Status at the Twilight of the British Empire: Examining National Liberation Movements & Dominion Constitutionalism”…

Just see how some Indians who are going to study law in britain are justifying the ‘dominion status’ that was given on 15th August, 1947…Have they forgotten the horrors and disaster that happened during those weeks?…Have they all forgotten how they tortured and destroyed us?…They again proved their allegiance to the bloody british monarch…This is utterly shameful…This is once again a reminder given by the british which we all should understand…We must all fight in order to get out of this hell named commonwealth….


A book by Naga writer Er Vekho Swuro on Netaji Subhas Chandra Bose’s last battle in Nagaland during World War II has been translated into Bengali. The book “Discovery of Netaji Subhas Chandra Bose: Delhi Chalo Last Camp in Nagaland” was translated into Bengali by Uma Bhowmick.

The translated book was formally released on Thursday by author Er Vekho Swuro and Olympian Chekrovolu Swuro during the North-East Cultural Festival in Dimapur.


Speaking on the occasion, Er Vekho said the book talks about the hidden stories of World War II. He appealed to the gathering to uphold the spirit of oneness in the country in the way Netaji tried to unite people irrespective of their religious affiliations during the war. The Naga writer expressed happiness over the successful translation of his book.

The writer said Nagas had contributed to Netaji’s struggle to liberate India in many ways. They provided shelter and essential commodities to Netaji’s and Japanese soldiers and scouted them during the war, he said.

In his book, Er Vekho mentioned that Netaji came to Chesezu village in Phek district, 55 km from Kohima, in April 1944 and established his camp there. The Chesezu village camp is claimed to be Netaji’s last forward camp in India, he said.

Netaji monitored the battle of Kohima from Chesezu camp. He used to visit a nearby mountain peak named ‘Netaji Peak’ to monitor the activities of the war, said Er Vekho. The ‘Battle of Kohima’ was fought from April 4 to June 22 in 1944. In this battle against the Allied forces, the Japanese army was backed by Netaji’s Indian National Army (INA). The Japanese army and INA lost about 6,000 soldiers in the battle.



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