Mafia Queens of Mumbai by S. Hussain Zaidi, Jane Borges

By S. Hussain Zaidi, Jane Borges

From sufferers to sufferers to victors, this choice of tales comprises complex information of 13 girls who went directly to go away their everlasting mark at the face face of the Mumbai Mafiosi.

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90. The clubbable atmosphere may, however, have been somewhat strained. McGovern was highly unpopular with British officialdom; for details see A. C. McKay, Tibet and the British Raj: The Frontier Cadre 1904-1947 (London: Curzon, 1997), pp. 106-7. While in office, Jordan had strongly opposed many of Bell's policies and described the Dalai Lama as, "an arch-intriguer and a most unscrupulous and dangerous person [who] should be warned to drop his ambitious schemes of conquest on [the] Chinese border"; OIOC, L/P&S/ 10/714-4074, Jordan to Balfour, 13 September 1918.

While it is often stated that all Chinese were expelled from Tibet, several (Buddhist) soldiers who defected to the Tibetan side are known to have remained, and low-level traders or peasants were apparently also exempt. W. D. Shakabpa, Tibet: A Political History (New York: Potala Publications, 1984), p. 249, states that long-term Chinese residents in Lhasa who had not sided with the Chinese forces were neither punished nor expelled. , p. 262, records that Monks of Loseling college of Drepung who were implicated by documents found in Tengyeling were also punished.

23 Although his accreditation as translator of The Blue Annals may be withdrawn in favour of Gedun Choepal; see B. Bogin and H. , The Tibet Journal XXII(3) (1997): 67-78. 24 See Bell, Portrait, pp. 436-41. 25 Other Tibetan historians have suffered similar difficulties with revisionist findings; see D. Templeman, 'The Lotus and the Snowlion: Notes from Six Lectures on the Culture and History of Tibet given by David Templeman at the Australian Museum, Sydney', printed by the Australian Tibet Society, 1994, p.

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