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131, 132. 8 After his visit to Petrograd, Pratap left for Berlin. 38 Indian national revolutionaries, relying as they did on their connections with the Afghan Emir, who had given them permission to live in the Afghan capital for several years, strove to help burgeoning Soviet diplomacy in establish­ ing friendly relations between the RSFSR and Afghanis­ tan. That was perfectly in accord with their plans to liber­ ate India and form an anti-imperialist Soviet-Afghan al­ liance to that end. It was Mohammad Barakatullah, who had arrived in Tashkent from Kabul early in 1919,1 and Mahendra Pratap that were most active in that respect.

Second, they had come to realise the necessity of a close alliance of the national lib­ eration movement with Soviet Russia to achieve the in­ dependence of the Eastern countries. Third, they had be­ come far more resolute in exposing the vices of the bourgeois democratic system and intensified the preaching of egali­ tarian Socialism on religious grounds. Along with these undoubtedly positive changes in the system of views of the Kabul-based Indian national revo­ lutionaries, certain essential points of what had been their earlier philosophies were retained and even emphasised.

3 The Association was created by Abdur Rabb Barq and Prativadi Acharya in Kabul at the very end of December 1919, or in January 1920, soon after they, and also Mahendra Pratap, had arrived in the Afghan capital from Moscow together with the first Soviet legation led by Ya. Z. Surits. For five months, the Association had worked among the Indian emigres in Kabul, and during that period, its mem­ bership had expanded to just about a hundred and fifty. That means that it was one-fifth of the total that arrived in Tashkent which was not so few at all, considering the difficulties of travel at the time.

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