* A joint monitoring committee will be formed with representatives from the Ministry of Home Affairs (MHA), the Government of Assam, BTC and Bodo to oversee the implementation of the peace agreement. All factions of the NDFB must renounce the path of violence, surrender their weapons and dissolve their armed organizations within one month of the signing of the agreement. The process of disarming the Bodo combatants began less than a month after the signing of the agreement on 20 February 1993. A symbolic handover of arms took place on 7 March 1993. During this capitulation, 10 members of the Bodo fighters, led by Premsing Brahma, surrendered their weapons to the Union Minister of State for the Interior. By early May 1993, an estimated 1700 Bodo fighters had surrendered their weapons, ammunition and other explosives. “108 Bodo fighters yield in northeastern India,” Xinhua General News Service, May 10, 1993. [/efn_note] However, the number of Bodo fighters fighting in the conflict is unclear. The amount of weapons and ammunition supplied by the Bodo militants is also unclear.
Below is the full text of the draft agreement between the Indian government and the Bodo organization Until May 1993, an estimated 1,700 Bodo fighters had given up their weapons. “108 Bodo fighters yield in northeastern India,” Xinhua General News Service, May 10, 1993. [/efn_note] No additional information is available on the demobilization of Bodo combatants. . The provision of the BAC recruitment agreement to the state paramilitary and assam police has never been enforced. After the BAC area was not demarcated and the Bodo Executive Council proved ineffective, the Bodo groups participated in unrest and armed violence. An Act of the Legislative Assembly of Assam forms an Autonomous Council of Bodoland (BAC) in the state of Assam, consisting of continuous geographical areas between the Sankosh River and Mazbat/Pasnoi River. The National Land Registration Authority will scrutinize the list of villages of 50% or more of the tribal population that will be admitted to the BAC. To create a coherent territory, it is always necessary to include the villages of less than 50% of the tribal population. LAC will also include reserve forests, as directed by the Ministry of Defence and the Ministry of Environment and Forests of the Government of India, which will not otherwise be required of the government for the occupation of the international border and tea gardens entirely located in the BAC area. . .