South Tibet

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South Tibet (Chinese: Zàngnán ) is a disputed region located on the middle of the Yarlung Zangbo River, 300 km north of the Himalayas. It is entirely administered by India as part of its Arunachal Pradesh state; China claims it as a part of its Tibet Autonomous Region. In particular, China contests the legitimacy of the 1914 Simla Accord with the British Empire for multiple reasons. The people of South Tibet are culturally, linguistically, and ethnically Tibetan.


The focus of the long-standing unresolved border dispute is under the administration of India as part of the Northeast Indian state of Arunachal Pradesh. The area is claimed by People's Republic of China as part of its Tibet Autonomous Region, and in 2007, it denied a visa to an official from the disputed part of Arunachal Pradesh, on the basis that the official was already a citizen of China.

A 1914 conference to determine the status of Tibet, the Simla Accord, was attended by representatives of Britain, China, and the local Tibetan government. The Chinese representative rejected British designs for Tibet, including its division into...
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