It was agreed between the two governments that, in accordance with Article 5 of the Indian Constitution, persons residing in Jammu and Kashmir are considered citizens of India, but the state legislator was authorized to legislate to grant special rights and privileges to the subjects of the state with respect to the 1927 and 1932 notifications on state subjects: the state legislature was also empowered to legislate for subjects who had left for Pakistan because of the municipal unrest of 1947 if they returned to Kashmir; The Delhi Agreement was a trilateral agreement signed on 28 August 1973 between India, Pakistan and Bangladesh. and has been ratified only by India and Pakistan.  It allowed the repatriation of prisoners of war and interned officials detained in the three countries after the Bangladesh Liberation War in 1971. The deal has been criticized because Pakistan failed to bring Urdu spokesmen back to Bangladesh and did not hold accountable 195 senior military officials accused of violating behavior during the war.  Representatives of the Kashmiri government met with representatives of the Indian government and reached an agreement to approve the main decisions of the J&K Constituent Assembly. This agreement was later known as the Delhi Agreement, 1952. The main features of this agreement were as follows: in the end, Sheikh Abdullah signed the Delhi agreement, and then realized that his idea of an autonomous Kashmir, even half independent, was just a deception, an inaccessible cake in the sky. as regards fundamental rights, certain fundamental principles agreed between the parties have been adopted; it was accepted that the people of the State should have fundamental rights. However, in view of the particular situation of the State, the entire chapter on fundamental rights of the Indian Constitution could not be applied to the State, the question that remained to be decided was whether the chapter on fundamental rights should be part of the State Constitution of the Indian Constitution, as is the case for the State; The contract entered into force on 8 August 1973 and ended on 1 July 1974. As part of the agreement, UNHCR monitored the repatriation of citizens from Bangladesh and Pakistan. According to the UN, 121,695 Bengals have been relocated from Pakistan to Bangladesh. These included senior Bengali officials and military officers. 108,744 non-Bengali civilians and civil servants were transferred from Bangladesh to Pakistan.
 India released 6500 Pakistani prisoners, most of them transported by train to Pakistan.  In 1974, General Niazi was the last Pakistani officer to be symbolically returned across the Wagah border.  Among the prisoners of war, 195 Pakistani military officers detained in India have been identified as the main war crimes suspects. . . .