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18 Apr

However, this time, the dispute is not over sharing of the river water, but construction of a dam (balancing reservoir) by Karnataka near the popular tourist destination of Mekedatu, about 100 km from Bengaluru.

While Karnataka is contending that it is entitled to construct the dam, Tamil Nadu has raised objection on the grounds that the reservoir could affect the flow of water (192 tmc ft of water as allocated by the Cauvery Water Disputes Tribunal) into its region, particularly during summer.

Panneerselvam said: “Karnataka continues with its intransigent stand to construct a reservoir at Mekedatu without obtaining any clearance from the Government of India, the Cauvery Water Disputes Tribunal or the Tamil Nadu government.” “I would like to reiterate that the unilateral action of the Karnataka government to proceed with the execution of two new reservoirs across Mekedatu would amount to gross violation of the final order (dated 5.2.2007) as notified in the Gazette on 19.2.2013 as it would affect the flow of the water to Tamil Nadu,” Panneerselvam said in his letter.

Pannerselvam said: “I regret that the repeated requests of my revered leader Puratchi Thalaivi Amma (J.

The Tamil Nadu Archives (TNA), Chennai, is the largest government document repository in South India, and as such, its collections are invaluable to researchers working on post-independence Tamil Nadu or British-era Madras Presidency.

In addition to British India records, TNA also houses a substantial collection of Dutch East India Company records from the late-seventeenth and eighteenth centuries and volumes relating to various southern Princely States.

Nevertheless, for historians of South India the TNA offers a vital resource and plenty of unique materials.

Over the years the archive has suffered from a poor reputation among the academic community due to bureaucratic malaise and inefficiency, particularly in regard to scholars being unable to gain permission to access the collections.

One colleague from a leading UK university was made to wait outside the archive from 9 am to 5 pm every day for over a week while the merits of his credentials were considered.

Bypass these and head down the main hallway, pass under the “Restricted Entry” sign suspended from the ceiling, and continue about 50 meters till you reach the reading room on your left, behind a glass door.

Here you will have to introduce yourself to the staff and research officer who will process your entry application. Several junior and senior scholars have reported being turned away at the door for not having proper documentation.

The collections are arranged in three main groups, or stacks: British colonial records up to 1857; Raj-era records from 1858 to 1947; and post-independence collections.

I visited the archive between September and December 2012 to conduct research examining extra-judicial state violence in the Madras Presidency during the early half of the nineteenth century.