Khulna Bangladesh Events
The conference will be held at the Kolkata International Conference Center (KIC) in the heart of Dhaka, Bangladesh. Organised by the National Council for Human Rights in Bangladesh (BNCHR) and the Ministry of Education and Culture in Bangladesh, we warmly welcome you to our very first conference on Khulna in Bangladesh, which is being held under the auspices of the KCCR, the National Commission for the Promotion and Promotion of Human Rights in Bhutan.
The most prestigious institute in Khulna is the KhULna University of Engineering and Technology (KUET) in the heart of Dhaka, Bangladesh.
The Khulna Abahani Club hosts a variety of events in the city, such as concerts, lectures, events and events for students and faculty.
The events, combined with lengthy and fruitless discussions among different groups, made partition of India seem inevitable. Fazl - ul - Haq proposed the so-called Pakistan resolution, which calls for an independent state for Muslims. Mountbatten was not against the idea, but Mahatma Gandhi and the Congress Party were against it, and negotiations for a separate, independent and united Bengal were resumed. The formation of a united Bengali was endorsed in a plan formulated by the Indian National Congress, the National Democratic Alliance of Bengal (NDA), the Bangladesh Communist Party (CPM), and others.
The partition triggered loud protests in Calcutta, where the Indian National Congress, also known as the Congress Party, which was founded in 1885, played a prominent role. The Muslim League returned to power under Hussain Shaheed Suhrawardy, who later became the chief minister of Bengal. After the reunification of Bengal, both the Congress Party and the Muslim League worked together for self-government. Leading the effort were Mahatma Gandhi, Lal Bahadur Shastri, and Subhash Chandra Bhattacharya.
In 1912, partition was lifted and Bihar and Orissa were established as new provinces, and Assam returned to its own status. Khulna remained under the rule of an autonomous Nawab or ruler of Bengal until 1793, when the British East India Company abolished the Nizamat (local rule) and took control of the city.
When British colonial rule ended in August 1947, the two new countries, India and Pakistan, were born and Bengal divided into them. West Bengal went to India, East Bengal formed the East Wing of Pakistan, which was divided by large parts of North India, and East Bengal, a huge part of South India.
In 1906, Muslim leaders of India gathered in Dhaka under the patronage of Nawab Salimullah and founded the All India Muslim League. However, they largely supported partition and in August of the same year an intense conflict broke out in Calcutta between Muslims and Hindus, which eventually spread far beyond the borders of Bengal. Animosities between the population groups have resurfaced during the Hindu-led Indian nationalist non-cooperation movement, known for its failed non-violent rapprochement with the Indian Nationalist Party.
The Mughal rulers built flood defences or covenants to save the city from frequent flooding and extended the natural dikes the river had created. As a result, they dug and expanded the Dolai Canal in the 17th and 18th centuries and built a river port, now called Sadarghat in nearby Banglabazar. The construction of several buildings was begun by Nawab Salimullah, the first ruler of the newly formed province of Bengal, and saw the creation of a new city, Dhaka, on the banks of the river Calcutta.
The Muslim settlement increased during the Shah of Shamsuddin Ilyas, and many mosques and shrines were built. In the 14th century, the first Muslim rulers came to the city, who were ruled by Shamuddin Firoz Shah. Muslim settlements increased over time, but the province of Bengal was almost impossible to administer, and so two new provinces were founded in 1874. West Bengal, including Bihar, Orissa, East Bengal, and Assam, was to become a province in its own right; it had a Hindu majority, while the eastern part of the state and the western half of its territory were predominantly Muslim.
Bangladesh's borders with West Bengal and India were partially formed by the Treaty of Calcutta (1874), the first treaty between India and Bangladesh, and the border between Bangladesh and India.
In Dhaka, where there are better sanitation systems and less rainfall, waterlogged areas and associated flooding pose a threat in some neighborhoods. On the other hand, many parts of the city (see Figure 7), including the Central Business District (CBD) and the Main Business District, are frequently flooded, which has affected bus schedules.
The success of hotels in Dhaka (Chattogram) reflects the increasing demand for hotel rooms in the city, especially in urban areas. Demand for goods and services in settlements is high in Dhaka, and this is happening outside Bangladesh.
To help the country implement Digital Bangladesh's vision, this project will lay fibre optic cables along the motorway to ensure reliable and affordable internet access, which will be an important step in the development of the digital economy in Dhaka and the rest of Bangladesh. Bangladesh has made significant investments to improve its LNG-based electricity generation. The project for the Meghnaghat power plant marks GE's attempt to position itself as the world's first high-gas-based, low-carbon, high-gas-to-electric power plant. This power plant was built near the Bangladesh-India border to provide reliable electricity to the grid.