During the 1750-1860, India had the most resources and was the richest country in the world. It looked like they could have been the most powerful country in the world, but their military was still weak. Only a country took advantage of this fact. Britain took control of India through their colonialist policies. Have you ever wondered what would have happened if the British still had control of India?
So, why did Britain choose to make Africa and Australia colonies, but India a protectorate? Because India had something that Britain didn’t, abundant wealth and trade which Britain couldn’t wait to get its hands on. India was a wealthy country with a booming economy,
British colonization was more tactical than that of other colonial rule. The key agenda of the British was to get maximum economic benefits from this region. In the beginning of 17th century, East India Company was granted permission by the Mughal ruler Jahangir to commence its business activities in India. This organization was supposed to do business and earn profits by trade via sea but soon they tried to become a monopoly and as they were fully armed therefore managed to draw its means from land revenues as well. The British officers were employed in major business hubs of India and were given excellent and attractive employment opportunities with handful of bonuses from the company’s profit, land revenues and taxes.
Firstly, the economy in the Weimar republic was quite stable. In 1924, Germany immediately received loans under the Dawes plan, which was a plan prepared by an american banker called Charles Dawes to adjust the reparation payment to the capacity at which Germany could pay. On one hand, the economy was really successful because of the Dawes plan and because there were many investments in industry and commerce. Germany had become one of the biggest exporters of manufactured goods as well as being able to surpass pre war levels in 1928. On the other hand, the economy of the republic wasn't so stable because it depended on american loans which could be withdrawn at any time.
After losing American Colonies, British imperialist started looking for opportunities in the Far East and India showed great potential. The British entered India as traders with the primary objective to earn profits by carrying on with trade in India. In the early 1800’s the British imperialists started to colonise India for various reasons such as natural resources and land. The colonisation took place during the industrial revolution and this meant cheap labour from people. British-India had two states those under rule of Queen Monarch of Great Britain and the other under rule by the Indian prince who followed British rules.
Emperor Tang Gao Zu, also known as Li Yuan, was a successful leader. He was the first ruler from the Tang Dynasty (618-907). Emperor Tang was very effective with the choices he decided to make for the military and taxation systems that later on paved the way for the oncoming emperors. It will be argued that Tang Gao Zu was a successful leader because he was a the one who established the Tang Dynasty The next reason why Emperor Tang was a successful leader was because he re-established a powerful military. The most significant is that he re-established a stable taxation system.
This province is one of the richest in India and they benefitted greatly from this new capture. The expansion of the Brtish throughout Inida was made easy through the disunity among Indian Princely states. There was no lack of people willing to betray their country for a good price, bribiery was a key tactic. There is even a case of Mir Jaffar betraying his master since he wanted to be a
What came from Britain colonising countries all over the world? The British Empire was once regarded as ‘the empire on which the sun never sets’. Besides the significance this holds symbolically - in terms of the ‘we will never cease’ spirit, it also holds quite a literal truth because at one point in time, the British Empire was so well spread that the sun was always shining somewhere which Britain had conquered. Britain had a sizeable overseas military resulting in it being essentially effortless for the British to colonise a multitude of countries around the world, including but not limited to India, Canada, Papua New Guinea, areas of Africa and Australia. Britain became of higher wealth from all of this colonisation - profits gained in the early centuries came mostly from the trade of furs, tea and slaves.
The upcoming paragraph will go into further detail on the specifically how the English language enhanced India 's economy. British colonisation of India enabled Indians to be able to speak english which lead to Indian trading being further enhanced. As Mr. Masani stated, “The most vocal demands for English teaching now come from India 's most disadvantaged communities.” which follows up with the fact that India is one of the biggest trading partners with countries such as USA, Singapore, Hong Kong and other European Countries that have a basic understanding of English. The reason that English is considered useful is because the Indians believed that the English is the key to success, as stated by Mr Matani, saying that there is an drastic increasing demand and request for english education in India coming from the most rural and unprivileged places of India. Taking into account that the British Empire once had the world 's largest Maritime Empire, which means that there will be lots of potential trading
On the contrary, it seems to be trying to give expression to the Indian experience of the modern predicament, while frankly modelling itself on Western originals. Another notable writer and one of the leading personalities of the Gandhian age was K.A.Abbas who wrote Inqilab (1955). Although written during 1942 to 1049, the novel actually covers the earlier period commencing from Rowaltt Bill and the Jallianwalla Baugh tragedy to the Salt Satyagraha and the Gandhi Irwin Pact of 1931. The novelist’s ambitious intention is to project the Gandhian Revolutionary Age in its entirety. Inquilab means revolution.