Thesis on Genocide and war victims

Thesis on Genocide and war victims- a sociological study in Munshigonj district

To be a victim of genocide was one of the major costs of Bangladesh resistance to Pakistani political and economic exploitation for nearly two and a half decades, and finally, to the military crackdown on 25 March 1971. Bangladesh is, however, not a unique and lone example of such an experience under similar circumstances; indeed, there have been many such examples throughout ages across the world.
It was the night between March 25 and 26, 1971; it was the girsliest night the Bengali nation has ever known. The forces of evil let loose by the Army rulers of Pakistan March 25 with ever increasing intensity each day using newer and ghastlier methods of extermination of the Bengalis.

In 1971 the self-appointed President of Pakistan and Commander-in-Chief of the Army, General Agha Mohammed Yahya Khan and his top generals prepared a careful and systematic military, economic, and political operation in East Pakistan (now Bangladesh). They also planned to murder its Begnali intellectual, cultural, and political elite. They also planned to indiscriminately murder hundreds of thousands of its Hindus and drive the rest into India. And they planed to destroy its economic base to insure that it would be subordinate to West Pakistan for at least a generation to come. This despicable and cutthroat plan was outright genocide.

After a well organized military buildup in East Pakistan the military launched its campaign. No more than 267 days later they had succeeded in killing perhaps 30,00,000 people, created 10,000,000 refugees who had fled to India, provoked a war with India, incited a counter-genocide of 150,000 non-Bengalis, and lost East Pakistan.