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British cede Kashmir including Ladakh to the Hindu Dogras in 1846 Hindu rule in Kashmir continued until Independence in 1947 Ladakh part of India until today 1840-1: Kashmir vs. Tibet War Dogra invasion of Tibet repulsed; Tibetans defeated in Ladakh, territory remains with raja of Kashmir
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British cede Kashmir including Ladakh to the Hindu Dogras in 1846Hindu rule in Kashmir continued until Independence in 1947Ladakh part of India until today
1840-1: Kashmir vs. Tibet War
Dogra invasion of Tibet repulsed;
Tibetans defeated in Ladakh, territory remains with raja of Kashmir
Shimla, Mussoorie, Darjeeling, Ooty, Jammu, Kashmir.
Darjeeling, Gangtok, Kalimpong,
Kurseong, Mirik, Shillong, Imphal
Employment of “Hill Men” of India and Nepalese “Gurkhas”
Autocratic Era: Country closed to outsiders. No national treasury, only Rana family holdings. Few efforts to develop infrastructure, including public schools, roads, etc.
Aggressive Hindu nationalism, including Hindu law imposed. Non-Nepali languages and cultures repressed.
Massacres, surrender, forced pact to open roads, telegraph, mail service, Resident in Lhasa
Persecution of the Nyingmapa sect in Tibet lead to their leaders fleeing the country and taking refuge in Sikkim and Bhutan.
Phuntsog Namgyal, the grandson of Khye Bumsa is consecrated as the first Chogyal
Darjeeling separate from Chogyal as part of British India; becomes “hill station”, tea growing area.
A FRONTIER NON-GELUGPA TIBETAN STATE
in 1616, the Shabdrung Lama repelled numerous Tibetan invasions, unified the many warring regional feudal overlords, and brought all of Bhutan under the influence of the Drukpa Kagyud School.
In 1907, Ugyen Wangchuk was unanimously elected by all Regional Governors and the Central Monastic Body, at the Punakha Dzong and crowned "Druk Gyalpo" (literally, precious ruler of the dragon people). The present king, the fourth hereditary monarch, is Druk Gyalpo Jigme Singye Wangchuk,
Responding to new laws requiring proof of citizenship, national dress [gyo] and language [dzong-kha], Nepali-speaking residents fled Bhutan around 1990. Most of the 100,000 were stripped of land and denied claims to citizenship and expelled.
As of 2008, most remain in refugee camps in Nepal, the only country that would grant refuge.
Secession from India Movement