PM Narendra Modi uncovered 100 documents identified with Netaji Subhas Chandra Bose at the National Archives today. Modi had said this was his approach to demonstrate regard to the blazing flexibility warrior.
Checked duplicates of a few records identified with the life and vanishing of Netaji have been transferred to a site called Netaji Subhas Chandra Bose Papers. The papers can be gotten to here.
Here are a couple of disclosures made by the declassification of the reports.
– ‘I need to rest’ were Netaji’s last words.
– According to a Khosla Commission report, Bose passed on at Tethoku landing strip in Taipeh (Formosa), presently in Taiwan on 18 August 1945. His body was incinerated two days after the fact.
– On 20 August 1945, Netaji’s body was incinerated and his fiery remains were conveyed to Tokyo at the start of September 1945.
– The British government did not so much trust that Bose was dead. Notwithstanding for a few months after the Japanese declared Netaji’s demise, the British government kept on talking about methods for ‘managing him’.
– The Indian government was “not slanted to support” the bringing back of Netaji’s fiery debris kept in Renkoji sanctuary, Tokyo “because of conceivable unfriendly responses from individuals from Netaji’s family, and additionally certain segments of the general population, who declined to put stock in his demise in the plane crash in August, 1945”.
– The Indian consulate in Tokyo called attention to that the sanctuary specialists had an inclination that the Indian government was “impassive” to its national saint who battled for the nation’s autonomy.
– According to a secret report arranged by the home service in 1977, the Indian international safe haven was paying the sanctuary experts in Tokyo Rs 5000 a year for the care of the opportunity warrior’s fiery debris.
– The central cleric at the sanctuary looked for some sort of acknowledgement as a letter or an award from the Indian government for the inconvenience he took to hold the fiery debris.
– The Indian government paid Rs 6000 every month to Netaji’s little girl after his better half declined the offer. The instalment was ended in 1965 after her marriage.
– According to a letter composed by a student of history Peter Simkins, Netaji’s name was not in the British government’s rundown of war crooks however he was viewed as a backstabber.