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War Heroes of 1971 War Project

Centre for Land Warfare Studies invites statement of interest from authors to edit/write 

individual stories of heroism of the 1971 war. The author will be required to collect and 

edit/rewrite contributions from multiple entities in an interesting, attention grabbing 

manner while avoiding the over use of military jargon. The book should be based on the 

official military history and documents with the history division of the MOD. The author 

would also be required to do fresh research on the subject and interview veterans who 

participated in the war. The book should be of about 80,000 words which will be 

published by CLAWS through a publisher of their choice and released in 2016. The 

copyright of the book and research material will stay with CLAWS, however the author 

will be duly credited in the book. 

Authors should also send details of their published work so far along with remuneration 

expected. He/she will have 3 months to research and thereafter shall be required to 

share the book in parts as per schedule given below. The payment schedule can be 

The terms, conditions and timelines for the project to be assigned are mentioned below:

Timelines:                            

  •  First 25% of work to be submitted by 15th May’15 
  •  Half work to be complete by 30th June’15 
  •  75% work to be completed by 31st July’15 
  •  Completed work to be submitted by 15th September’15
  •  Review by 23rd September’15
  •  Resubmission (if reqd) by 7th September’15                                                

Facilities provided by CLAWS:

  • Access to MOD official database and documents 
  • Promotion of the book
  • Travel arrangement (if reqd) on specific approval by CLAWS 
  • Access to CLAWS Library 
  • Photocopying, scanning etc. 

       

Interested authors may email their statement of interest to claws.publications@gmail.com at the earliest but not later than 27th December’2015.

_____________________________________________________________________________________________________________

CONTRIBUTIONS

All submissions should be sent to contribute.claws@gmail.com. The subject line should depict the type of publication the writer is interested in contributing to CLAWS. Writers are requested to follow the guidelines for each publication. CLAWS follows a very strict policy regarding plagiarised content. In order to have your articles published please ensure your content is 100% original and if certain ideas have been inspired from other sources, please do mention the original source in footnotes. CLAWS welcomes contribution for the following:

CLAWS Web Articles

Please mail your articles to contribute.claws@gmail.com with Web Articles as the subject line

We welcome any piece of writing that relates to defence, strategic and security related issues. For those interested are requested to send their articles ranging between 800-1200 words. Please fact check your article, embedded links for information can be great opportunity to support your argument. We only accept articles in (UK English) and in a word format.

Please do allow us two weeks to respond to you regarding your submission.

1. Please provide us with 3-5 keywords along with your article. For example, the keywords for the article “Al-Qaeda’s Kashmir Call: An ISI Diversion Tactic”, dated 24/06/2014 could be Terrorism, J&K, Pakistan.

2. References should be typed in the form of the following example on first appearance :

  • References to Websites :- Hyperlink the URL of the website within the article. How to hyperlink in Microsoft Word (http://www.wikihow.com/Insert-a-Hyperlink-on-Microsoft-Word ). Please refer attached document on how to add hyperlink.
  • Books :- Michael Foucault, The Archaeology of Knowledge (London: Routledge, 1989), p. 26.
  • Edited Volume :- James Der Derian (ed.), International Theory: Critical Investigations (New York: New York University Press, 1995).
  • Articles in Journals :- Samina Yasmeen, "Pakistan's Kashmir Policy: Voices of Moderation?," Contemporary South Asia, Vol. 12, No. 2, June 2003, pp. 187-202. In case of two journals having a similar title, the place of publication must be mentioned, e.g., International Affairs (London) and International Affairs (Moscow).
  • Articles in Edited Volumes :- Tom Nairn, "The Curse of Rurality: Limits of Modernisation Theory" in John A. Hall (ed.), The State of the Nation: Ernest Gellner and the Theory of Nationalism (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1998), pp. 107-34
  • Articles in Newsmagazines :- Gurmeet Kanwal, "Pakistan: On the Brink," The Week, November 4, 2007, p. 45.
  • Articles from Newspapers :- M. K. Bhadrakumar, "New Regionalism in Central Asia," The Hindu, 14 July 2004.
  • Reports and Documents :- United Nations, UNCED, The Global Partnership for Environment and Development (New York: United Nations, 1992). Canberra Commission, Report on the Elimination of Nuclear Weapons (Canberra: Commonwealth of Australia, 1996). Available on the Internet at
  • Conference Papers :- Michael Williams, "The Discursive Power of Community: Consideration on the European 'Security Community'", Draft Paper presented at the conference on Power, Security and Community: IR Theory and the Politics of EU Enlargement, Copenhagen, 9-12 October 1997.

3. Please use Arial font and font size 12 for web articles.

4. You are requested to send your future contributions to contribute.claws@gmail.com, duly incorporating the above guidelines.

Issue Briefs

Please mail your articles to contribute.claws@gmail.com with Issue Briefs as the subject line

We welcome any piece of writing that relates to defence, strategic and security related issues. For those interested are requested to send their articles of 2000 - 2500 words. Please fact check your article, embedded links for information can be great opportunity to support your argument. We only accept articles in (UK English) and in a word format.

Please do allow us two weeks to respond to you regarding your submission.

Manekshaw Paper

Please mail your articles to contribute.claws@gmail.com with Manekshaw paper as the subject line

CLAWS undertakes publication of occasional papers with word limit ranging anywhere between 10,000-12,000 words. These papers have been named as Manekshaw Papers dedicated to the memory of Field Marshal Sam Manekshaw. The topics and the themes covered can range from any issue pertaining to warfare, conflict, national security, strategy and especially those related to the art and science of land warfare. Any topic falling under the purview of foreign policy and international relations having a bearing on land warfare can also be submitted for consideration. You are free to send any paper of the requisite length to CLAWS for publication as a Manekshaw Paper. If considered relevant, it will be sent for peer review and thereafter will be discussed with the publication committee members. Should we not be in a position to publish your paper, our decision will be conveyed to you within two weeks to enable you to publish it elsewhere

Scholar Warrior

Please mail your articles to contribute.claws@gmail.com Scholar Warrior as the subject line

Scholar Warrior aims to assist the readers to understand the nuances of security and strategy matrix by focusing into a number of diverse segments. The magazine is divided into nine sections.

  • Section I focuses on Strategic Issues and Internal Security.
  • Sections II and III are devoted to China and Pakistan covering the latest happenings and their impact on India.
  • Section IV deals with Regional Neighbourhood covering events around India.
  • Latest developments in military technology and cyber space form part of next two sections.
  • The Military History section is aimed at covering our past battles and learning valuable lessons to be applied for future conflicts.
  • The Motivation section features our heroes in uniform whose supreme efforts have won many a battle.
  • Book reviews and short commentaries on contemporary topics form part of the Miscellaneous section.

Scholar Warrior is published twice a year in March and September. The articles should be sent by 31 December and 01 July to the editor Scholar Warrior at contribute.claws@gmail.com. The word limit is 2000-2500 words.

Notes for Contributors

Manuscripts :- Contributors should submit their manuscripts (main articles, commentaries, review articles and book reviews) by e-mail, with one hard copy being sent separately by post. All material must be original, unpublished and should not have been submitted for publication elsewhere. Main articles must have a length of 2000-2500 words. Commentaries and review articles must not exceed 1000 words.

Book Reviews :- Book reviews must contain the name of the author, the title of the book reviewed, particulars of the publisher, place and date of publication and price.

Submission :- The author’s name, rank, unit/institutional affiliation, e-mail ID, postal address and telephone number should be submitted on a separate cover page. Each article must be accompanied by an abstract of about 250-300 words. A four to five line (or 75 words) biographical note describing the author should accompany the manuscript. Manuscripts should be typed in double space, including endnotes and references, with 1.5 inch (3.0 cm) margins, on one side of A4 size paper.

Acceptance and Revision :- Intimation regarding suitability of the article for publication will be given within 30 days of its receipt in normal cases. Articles not accepted for publication will not be returned. The Editorial team reserves the right to edit articles for better clarity and to ensure that the style conforms to the style of the CLAWS Journal. However, views expressed by an author will not be altered. Authors should be prepared to revise their manuscript based on the suggestions made by the reviewers and the editorial team.

Honorarium :- A suitable honorarium will be paid for articles accepted for publication. The CLAWS Journal may also commission articles from time to time. A complimentary copy of the printed journal will be provided to each contributing author.

Mandatory Certificates
»  Retired armed forces officers and civilian authors should submit a certificate of originality, clearly stating that the article is original and unpublished and has not been submitted for consideration elsewhere.
»  Serving members of the armed forces must submit the necessary clearance certificates in terms of the relevant rules and regulations pertaining to their respective Services.
»  Serving army officers must submit three certificates.
•  First, a certificate of originality, clearly stating that the article is original and unpublished and has not been submitted for consideration elsewhere.
•  Second, a certificate from the author stating that s/he has not used any official information or material obtained in an official capacity while writing the article submitted.
•  Third, a certificate from her/his Superior Officer stating that there is no objection to the publication of the article.
•  The format of the latter two certificates is given in Para 21 (a) and (b) of SAO 3/S/2001/MI.
»  Responsibility for obtaining Army HQ DGMI (MI-11) clearance in respect of articles pertaining to subjects specified in Paras 13 and 14 of SAO 3/S/2001/MI, will be that of the officer herself/himself.
      
Style of the Journal
Clarity :- Articles should be written in a clear and lucid style. Sentences should be kept short. The use of too many adjectives should be avoided. The most complex ideas can be expressed in simple language. Paragraphs should also be short.

Use of Pronouns :- Articles should be written in third person. Writing in first person should be avoided completely – unless the author is over 65 years old!

Spelling :- Use British, not American spellings. Thus, use “humour,” not “humor,” and “programme,” not “program.” Where alternative forms exist, choose “-ise” instead of “-ize” or “-isation” instead of “-ization” spellings. Thus, use “modernise,” “stabilise”, “modernisation,” “stabilisation,” etc.

Quotations :- Quotations must be placed in double quotation marks, reserving single quotation marks for a quote within a quote. Long quotes (i.e., four lines or more) should be indented, without quote marks, to set them apart from the text.

Abbreviations :-

  1. All abbreviations must be given in full at their first use in the text; for example Comprehensive Test Ban Treaty (CTBT).
  2. Abbreviations should include a final stop in words shortened by omitting the end (such as p., ed., vol.) but not in contractions (words such as Mr, Dr, edn, eds) or between capitals, e.g., USA, SAARC, UN.
  3. Avoid using “i.e.” and “e.g.” in the text but use them in the notes if you wish.
  4. Do not use military abbreviations such as “ops”, “int” and “adm” as the CLAWS Journal will have a civilian as well as an international readership. However, those such as CI (counter-insurgency), IS (internal security) and CPMFs (central police and para-military forces) may be used after being given in full at their first use.
  5. Abbreviated military ranks may be used; e.g., Lt Col, RAdm and Wg Cdr.

Headings and Parts :- The only centre heading should be the title of the article. Refrain from dividing an article into several parts. Avoid too many headings, as is the norm in Service writing. While group headings are the norm (bold but not underlined), paragraph headings are best avoided.

Sub-paragraphs and sub-sub-paragraphs :-

  • Avoid writing in sub-paragraphs unless it is inescapable – e.g. a list needs to be provided.
  • Even then, write in complete sentences and not in point form under sub-paragraphs.
  • Do not write in sub-sub-paragraphs under any circumstances.

Highlighting Words :- Use capitals, bold and italics sparingly but consistently. Italics should be used for titles of books, newspapers, journals and magazines as well as for foreign words not in common usage.

Numbers :- Numbers from one to nine should be spelt out, 10 and above will remain in figures; hence, “seven” not “7” and “17” not “seventeen”. However, figures should be used for exact measurements (such as “5 per cent,” “5 km” and “5-year-old child”). Use “thousand” and “million,” not “crore” and “lakh” as the Journal will have international readers. Use fuller forms for inclusive numbers in the case of dates and page numbers (such as “1971-72” and pp. “260-65”). In the text use “per cent”, in tables the symbol “%.”

Figures and Tables :- Figures and Tables should be presented on separate sheets of paper and collected at the end of the article while mentioning the location in the article. Figures and Tables must be numbered in separate sequences, i.e., “Figure 1” and “Table 1” and the titles should be short and crisp. Copyright permission for reproducing figures or photographs that have been cited from other works must be obtained.

Endnotes and References :- Endnotes and References should be amalgamated and marked serially in the text of the article by superscript 1, 2, 3, etc.

Referencing Style :- References should be typed in the form of the following example on first appearance :     

  1. Books :- Michael Foucault, The Archaeology of Knowledge (London: Routledge, 1989), p. 26.     
  2. Edited Volume :- James Der Derian (ed.), International Theory: Critical Investigations (New York: New York University Press, 1995).     
  3. Articles in Journals :- Samina Yasmeen, “Pakistan’s Kashmir Policy: Voices of Moderation?,” Contemporary South Asia, Vol. 12, No. 2, June 2003, pp. 187-202. In case of two journals having a similar title, the place of publication must be mentioned, e.g., International Affairs (London) and International Affairs (Moscow).
  4. Articles in Edited Volumes :- Tom Nairn, “The Curse of Rurality: Limits of Modernisation Theory” in John A. Hall (ed.), The State of the Nation: Ernest Gellner and the Theory of Nationalism (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1998), pp. 107-34
  5. Articles in Newsmagazines :- Gurmeet Kanwal, “Pakistan: On the Brink,” The Week, November 4, 2007, p. 45.     
  6. Articles from Newspapers :- M. K. Bhadrakumar, “New Regionalism in Central Asia,” The Hindu, 14 July 2004.     
  7. References to Websites :- United Nations Development Programme, “Arab Human Development Report 2003”, http://www.undp.org/rbas/ ahdr/english2003.html, accessed on October 27, 2007.
  8. Reports and Documents :-  (a) United Nations, UNCED, The Global Partnership for Environment and Development (New York: United Nations, 1992). (b) Canberra Commission, Report on the Elimination of Nuclear Weapons (Canberra: Commonwealth of Australia, 1996). Available on the Internet at
  9. Conference Papers :- Michael Williams, “The Discursive Power of Community: Consideration on the European ‘Security Community’”, Draft Paper presented at the conference on Power, Security and Community: IR Theory and the Politics of EU Enlargement, Copenhagen, 9-12 October 1997.
  10. Unpublished Theses and Dissertations :- Christopher Strawn, “Falling of the Mountain: A Political History and Analysis of Bhutan, the Bhutanese Refugees and the Movement in Exile”, Dissertation submitted to the University of Wisconsin, USA, 1993, Chap. 4.

On subsequent reference (unless immediately following the first reference, in which case Ibid. will be used) the examples above will become :     
     
1.    Foucault, The Archaeology of Knowledge, p. 72.
2.    Derian, International Theory.
3.    Yasmeen, “Pakistan’s Kashmir Policy,” p. 195.
4.    Nairn, “The Curse of Rurality,” p. 125.
5.    Kanwal, “Pakistan: On the Brink,” p. 45.
6.    Bhadrakumar, “New Regionalism.”
7.    United Nations Development Programme, “Arab Human Development.”
8.    United Nations, UNCED, The Global Partnership.
9.    Williams, “The Discursive Power of Community.”
10.   Strawn, Falling of the Mountain.     
           
Christopher Strawn, “Falling of the Mountain: A Political History and Analysis of Bhutan, the Bhutanese Refugees and the Movement in Exile”, Dissertation submitted to the University of Wisconsin, USA, 1993, Chap. 4.
 

Copyright :- The copyright of all materials published lies with the Centre for Land Warfare Studies (CLAWS), New Delhi. Authors may, of course, use the article elsewhere after publication, provided that prior permission is obtained from CLAWS and due acknowledgement is given to the CLAWS Journal. Authors are themselves responsible for obtaining permission to reproduce copyright material from other sources.

CLAWS Journal

CLAWS Journal Please mail your articles to contribute.claws@gmail.com with CLAWS Journal as the subject line

General
The CLAWS Journal welcomes professional articles on warfare and conflict, national security and strategic issues, especially those related to the art and science of land warfare including sub-conventional conflict in the Indian context. Articles may be submitted by serving and retired members of the armed forces as well as civilians in India and abroad. Articles on aerospace and maritime issues and those on foreign policy and international relations having a bearing on land warfare are also welcome.


Manuscripts :- Contributors should submit their manuscripts (main articles, commentaries and book reviews) by e-mail, with one hard copy being sent separately by post. All material must be original, unpublished and should not have been submitted for publication elsewhere. Main articles must have a length of 4-000 to 5,000 words. Commentaries must not exceed 2,500 words.


Book Reviews :- Book reviews must contain the name of the author, the title of the book reviewed, particulars of the publisher, place and date of publication and price.


Submission :- The author’s name, rank, unit/institutional affiliation, e-mail ID, postal address and telephone number should be submitted on a separate cover page. Each article must be accompanied by an abstract of about 250-300 words. A four to five line (or 75 words) biographical note describing the author should accompany the manuscript. Manuscripts should be typed in double space, including endnotes and references, with 1.5 inch (3.0 cm) margins, on one side of A4 size paper.


Acceptance and Revision :-
Intimation regarding suitability of the article for publication will be given within 30 days of its receipt in normal cases. Articles not accepted for publication will not be returned. The Editorial team reserves the right to edit articles for better clarity and to ensure that the style conforms to the style of the CLAWS Journal. However, views expressed by an author will not be altered. Authors should be prepared to revise their manuscript based on the suggestions made by the reviewers and the editorial team.


Honorarium :- A suitable honorarium will be paid for articles accepted for publication. The CLAWS Journal may also commission articles from time to time. A complimentary copy of the printed journal will be provided to each contributing author.


Mandatory Certificates
» Retired armed forces officers and civilian authors should submit a certificate of originality, clearly stating that the article is original and unpublished and has not been submitted for consideration elsewhere.
» Serving members of the armed forces must submit the necessary clearance certificates in terms of the relevant rules and regulations pertaining to their respective Services.
» Serving army officers must submit three certificates.
     
•    First, a certificate of originality, clearly stating that the article is original and unpublished and has not been submitted for consideration elsewhere.
•    Second, a certificate from the author stating that s/he has not used any official information or material obtained in an official capacity while writing the article submitted.
•    Third, a certificate from her/his Superior Officer stating that there is no objection to the publication of the article.
•    The format of the latter two certificates is given in Para 21 (a) and (b) of SAO 3/S/2001/MI.

»    Responsibility for obtaining Army HQ DGMI (MI-11) clearance in respect of articles pertaining to subjects specified in Paras 13 and 14 of SAO 3/S/2001/MI, will be that of the officer herself/himself.
      
Style of the Journal

Clarity :- Articles should be written in a clear and lucid style. Sentences should be kept short. The use of too many adjectives should be avoided. The most complex ideas can be expressed in simple language. Paragraphs should also be short.

Use of Pronouns :- Articles should be written in third person. Writing in first person should be avoided completely – unless the author is over 65 years old!

Spelling :- Use British, not American spellings. Thus, use “humour,” not “humor,” and “programme,” not “program.” Where alternative forms exist, choose “-ise” instead of “-ize” or “-isation” instead of “-ization” spellings. Thus, use “modernise,” “stabilise”, “modernisation,” “stabilisation,” etc.

Quotations :- Quotations must be placed in double quotation marks, reserving single quotation marks for a quote within a quote. Long quotes (i.e., four lines or more) should be indented, without quote marks, to set them apart from the text.

 Abbreviations :- 

  1. All abbreviations must be given in full at their first use in the text; for example Comprehensive Test Ban Treaty (CTBT).
  2. Abbreviations should include a final stop in words shortened by omitting the end (such as p., ed., vol.) but not in contractions (words such as Mr, Dr, edn, eds) or between capitals, e.g., USA, SAARC, UN.
  3. Avoid using “i.e.” and “e.g.” in the text but use them in the notes if you wish.
  4. Do not use military abbreviations such as “ops”, “int” and “adm” as the CLAWS Journal will have a civilian as well as an international readership. However, those such as CI (counter-insurgency), IS (internal security) and CPMFs (central police and para-military forces) may be used after being given in full at their first use.
  5. Abbreviated military ranks may be used; e.g., Lt Col, RAdm and Wg Cdr.

Headings and Parts :- The only centre heading should be the title of the article. Refrain from dividing an article into several parts. Avoid too many headings, as is the norm in Service writing. While group headings are the norm (bold but not underlined), paragraph headings are best avoided.

Sub-paragraphs and sub-sub-paragraphs :-

  1. Avoid writing in sub-paragraphs unless it is inescapable – e.g. a list needs to be provided. Even then, write in complete sentences and not in point form under sub-paragraphs.
  2. Do not write in sub-sub-paragraphs under any circumstances.

Highlighting Words :- Use capitals, bold and italics sparingly but consistently. Italics should be used for titles of books, newspapers, journals and magazines as well as for foreign words not in common usage.

Numbers :- Numbers from one to nine should be spelt out, 10 and above will remain in figures; hence, “seven” not “7” and “17” not “seventeen”.  However, figures should be used for exact measurements (such as “5 per cent,” “5 km” and “5-year-old child”). Use “thousand” and “million,” not “crore” and “lakh” as the Journal will have international readers. Use fuller forms for inclusive numbers in the case of dates and page numbers (such as “1971-72” and pp. “260-65”). In the text use “per cent”, in tables the symbol “%.”

Figures and Tables :- Figures and Tables should be presented on separate sheets of paper and collected at the end of the article while mentioning the location in the article. Figures and Tables must be numbered in separate sequences, i.e., “Figure 1” and “Table 1” and the titles should be short and crisp. Copyright permission for reproducing figures or photographs that have been cited from other works must be obtained.

Endnotes and References :- Endnotes and References should be amalgamated and marked serially in the text of the article by superscript 1, 2, 3, etc.

Referencing Style :- References should be typed in the form of the following example on first appearance :     

  1. Books :- Michael Foucault, The Archaeology of Knowledge (London: Routledge, 1989), p. 26.     
  2. Edited Volume :- James Der Derian (ed.), International Theory: Critical Investigations (New York: New York University Press, 1995).     
  3. Articles in Journals :- Samina Yasmeen, “Pakistan’s Kashmir Policy: Voices of Moderation?,” Contemporary South Asia, Vol. 12, No. 2, June 2003, pp. 187-202. In case of two journals having a similar title, the place of publication must be mentioned, e.g., International Affairs (London) and International Affairs (Moscow).
  4. Articles in Edited Volumes :- Tom Nairn, “The Curse of Rurality: Limits of Modernisation Theory” in John A. Hall (ed.), The State of the Nation: Ernest Gellner and the Theory of Nationalism (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1998), pp. 107-34
  5. Articles in Newsmagazines :- Gurmeet Kanwal, “Pakistan: On the Brink,” The Week, November 4, 2007, p. 45.     
  6. Articles from Newspapers :- M. K. Bhadrakumar, “New Regionalism in Central Asia,” The Hindu, 14 July 2004.     
  7. References to Websites :- United Nations Development Programme, “Arab Human Development Report 2003”, http://www.undp.org/rbas/ ahdr/english2003.html, accessed on October 27, 2007.
  8. Reports and Documents :- a) United Nations, UNCED, The Global Partnership for Environment and Development (New York: United Nations, 1992).   b) Canberra Commission, Report on the Elimination of Nuclear Weapons (Canberra: Commonwealth of Australia, 1996). Available on the Internet at
  9. Conference Papers :- Michael Williams, “The Discursive Power of Community: Consideration on the European ‘Security Community’”, Draft Paper presented at the conference on Power, Security and Community: IR Theory and the Politics of EU Enlargement, Copenhagen, 9-12 October 1997.
  10. Unpublished Theses and Dissertations :- Christopher Strawn, “Falling of the Mountain: A Political History and Analysis of Bhutan, the Bhutanese Refugees and the Movement in Exile”, Dissertation submitted to the University of Wisconsin, USA, 1993, Chap. 4.

On subsequent reference (unless immediately following the first reference, in which case Ibid. will be used) the examples above will become :     

1.    Foucault, The Archaeology of Knowledge, p. 72.
2.    Derian, International Theory.
3.    Yasmeen, “Pakistan’s Kashmir Policy,” p. 195.
4.    Nairn, “The Curse of Rurality,” p. 125.
5.    Kanwal, “Pakistan: On the Brink,” p. 45.
6.    Bhadrakumar, “New Regionalism.”
7.    United Nations Development Programme, “Arab Human Development.”
8.    United Nations, UNCED, The Global Partnership.
9.    Williams, “The Discursive Power of Community.”
10.    Strawn, Falling of the Mountain.     
           
Christopher Strawn, “Falling of the Mountain: A Political History and Analysis of Bhutan, the Bhutanese Refugees and the Movement in Exile”, Dissertation submitted to the University of Wisconsin, USA, 1993, Chap. 4.

Copyright :- The copyright of all materials published lies with the Centre for Land Warfare Studies (CLAWS), New Delhi. Authors may, of course, use the article elsewhere after publication, provided that prior permission is obtained from CLAWS and due acknowledgement is given to the CLAWS Journal. Authors are themselves responsible for obtaining permission to reproduce copyright material from other sources.

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