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Mujib Bahini

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Title: Mujib Bahini  
Author: World Heritage Encyclopedia
Language: English
Subject: Sheikh Fazlul Haque Mani, Sheikh Mujibur Rahman, M. A. G. Osmani, BLF, Mukti Bahini
Collection: Bangladesh Liberation War, History of Bangladesh, Mukti Bahini
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Mujib Bahini

Mujib Bahini
Faction of Liberation Army
Participant in the Bangladesh Liberation War
Active December, 1971
Ideology Nationalism
Secularism
Democracy
Leaders Serajul Alam Khan and Sheikh Fazlul Haque Mani, Tofael Ahmed, Abdur Razzaq, MP
Area of operations Bangladesh
Strength 5000
Allies India
Opponents Pakistan, Mukti Bahini[1]

Mujib Bahini was an armed force formed during the

  1. ^ a b c "Mujib Bahini sowed rift between Bangabandhu, Tajuddin". The Daily Star. 7 September 2014. Retrieved 28 February 2015. 
  2. ^ a b Ahmed, Helal Uddin. "Mujib Bahini". Banglapedia. Bangladesh Asiatic Society. Retrieved 13 February 2015. 
  3. ^ Jahan, Rounaq (February 1973). "Bangladesh in 1972: Nation Building in a New State". Asian Survey (University of California Press) 13 (2): 199–210.  
  4. ^ [1]
  5. ^ a b Ahmed, Taib; Islam, Khadimul (16 December 2014). "‘Mujib Bahini didn’t fight liberation war’". The New Age. The New Age. Retrieved 11 February 2015. 
  6. ^ "AK Khandker sued for 'Mujib Bahini's looting' claim". 10 September 2014. Retrieved 4 March 2015. 
  7. ^ Abedin, Zainal (1995). RAW and Bangladesh. Dhaka: Madina Publications. Retrieved 13 February 2015. 
  8. ^ History has come full circle' Mujib Bahini"'". Times of India. Times of India. 20 November 2009. Retrieved 28 February 2015. 

References

Some former members were rewarded by the Indian government and decided to become Indian citizens themselves. Bimal Pramanik, the director of Centre for Research in India-Bangladesh Relations, was a former sector commander of Mujib Bahini. He fled Bangladesh in the aftermath of Mujib's assassination in 1975 and shifted to Kolkata in 1976; he has been living in the city since then.[8]

[7]

Zainal Abedin, a former student leader and a freedom fighter who crossed over to India in 1971 and joined the Mujib Bahini, reminiscing about how the Indian handlers and RAW agents treated them

Recollection of former members

After the Bangladesh Liberation War of 1971, the Mujib Bahini was merged with the auxiliary Jatiya Rakkhi Bahini, which became infamous for its own human rights abuses.[1]

After 1971

Professor Serajul Islam Choudhury of Dhaka University opined that Mujib Bahini sowed rift between Sheikh Mujibur Rahman and Tajuddin Ahmed and contributed to his downfall.[1]

It is alleged that this force was formed during the concluding part of Liberation War according to the policy of Awami League and the ally, India, aimed against the leftist freedom fighters to bar them from taking the lead in the War.[5] It is accused of being involved in hooliganism and looting after the end of War of Independence.[6]

1971 War of Independence

Contents

  • 1971 War of Independence 1
  • After 1971 2
    • Recollection of former members 2.1
  • References 3

[5]

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