This is a Digital Library working with the 'collection, maintenance and public viewing' of the historical documents regarding the Bangladesh Liberation War, Genocide of Innocent Bengali People in 1971 and contemporary political events of Bangladesh.

More than three million Bengalis were killed and half a million Bengali women were raped by Pakistan Military Forces, Biharis, Jamat-I-Islami, Islami Chatra Shangha (Now Islam-I-Chatra Shibir), Muslim League, Nezam-I-Islami Party, Razakars, Al-Shams, Al-Badr, Peace Committee, Muzahid Bahini during the nine months long Liberation War of Bangladesh in 1971.

The Exeter South Asia Centre of the College of Humanities of the University of Exeter listed ‘Muktijuddho e-Archive’ as a source for Research materials.

The University of Exeter is a public research university located in Exeter, Devon, South West England, United Kingdom.
This archive is absolutely NON-COMMERCIAL. All contents available here are for learning, study & research purpose only. Contents available here CANNOT be used for any kind of commercial purpose.

After the Dark Night: Problems of Sheikh Mujibur Rahman - S.M. Ali

After the Dark Night: Problems of Sheikh Mujibur Rahman

S.M. Ali

Thomson Press (India), Publication Division
1973 Publication

This is a book about post-liberation Bangladesh, an account of the slow, steady and a somewhat confused movement towards stability and progress in the world's eighth most populous and Asia's newest state.

I have written this book because millions of men and women everywhere, who a year ago, had looked upon the struggle in Bangladesh as a world problem, have a right to know how the new state whose birth was a triumph of man's indomitable spirit for survival, is facing the challenge of reconstruction. Somewhat indirectly, it is also a report on Asia where take any developing country like India, Ceylon, Pakistan or Bangladesh political emancipation is only a beginning of a grim hard struggle for stability and progress. It is usually a difficult story to write. Nonetheless, it needs to be told, if people in the outside world, especially in the west, are to improve their understanding of the complex Asian scene with all its conflicts and wars, hunger and suffering, trials and tribulations. So, to understand Bangladesh is too understand Asia and vice versa.
 - from the writers desk