Under these agreements, some areas will be transferred to Pakistan after delimitation. In light of the Supreme Court`s opinion in Special Acts 1 of 1959, it is proposed that the first timetable of the Constitution be amended under a disintegrated act under section 368 of that regulation to bring into force the transfer of those territories. There are different conflict zones between India and Bangladesh, but the main problem between the two neighbouring countries is border disputes. Bangladesh has repeatedly prevented India`s efforts to erect a fence across the border to control illegal migrants. In April 1976, the Dumnikura border crossing in the Garo Hill district of Meghalaya was bombed by the Bangladeshi Rifles. In November 1976, the Bangladeshi authority claimed an Indian area of about 8 hectares in Muhuri Char, in the Belonia sub-region of Tripura. It provoked more deeply the disputes between India and Bangladesh when the Bangladesh Rifle repeatedly opened fire on Indian peasants. The demarcation of borders along tripura, Assam, Meghalaya was still outstanding due to some changes in the course of the Muhuri River. To resolve this problem, the first meeting was held in Comila on 11 November 1976 between representatives of the Bangladesh Rifle and the Indian Border Protection Force.
But they were unable to reach an agreement. Each side accused the other side of adopting a rigid and unreasonable attitude. Bangladesh accused India of building 9 spores unilaterally to divert the muhuri river, which India had rejected. On 19 November 1976, a second round of talks took place in Decca, during which the two states agreed to prevent the recurrence of border incidents. Following a meeting of the Joint Rivers Commission in 1977, it was declared on 20 November that both sides had attempted to understand the other`s position with regard to the border near Muhuri Char Land and both sides decided to eliminate the irritants. A water district and spores determination committee has been set up. The result of this stage was not successful and on 22 November, the Bangladesh Rifles resumed shooting in this area. Civil defence is gone and unrest on the Bangladeshi side of the border has made the subject even more complex.
On 12 December 1977, in defence of the situation, a six-person Bangladeshi delegation came to India and held talks with India on the issue of border delimitation, in accordance with the 1974 border agreement. Once again, the discussion does not lead to an acceptable result. The Delegation of Bangladesh refused to accept India`s step towards normalizing the situation on the border with Tripura. It called for the entire territory of Muhuri Char to be transformed into „no man`s land” with the provision of joint patrols. This was a step towards amending the provision of the 1974 agreement, on which India did not agree. The meeting resulted in another small agreement in which the two sides agreed to maintain normality in the Muhuri Char region. In May 1974, a second agreement was reached between Sheikh Mujibur Rahman and Indira Gandhi. Bangladesh ratified it in 1974, but India still needs a revision of the Constitution.
As a result, much of the 1974 agreement was not pending: (i) a non-marginalized land border of about 6.1 km in three areas; (ii) an exchange of enclaves; and (iii) unfavourable possessions. The origin of the border disputes between India and Bangladesh is due to the sharing of time. The former East Pakistan was cut off from the territory of Assam and Bengal.