In the Preface of the book on Terrorism (1985), the author says: "There is every likelihood of terrorism, violence and chaos growing in volume," Two years later, in 1987, in the preface to his next book, Law and Order in India, he made another pertinent observation: " The public has got so much accustomed to lawlessness that it believes that India can ...
In the Preface of the book on Terrorism (1985), the author says: "There is every likelihood of terrorism, violence and chaos growing in volume," Two years later, in 1987, in the preface to his next book, Law and Order in India, he made another pertinent observation: " The public has got so much accustomed to lawlessness that it believes that India can never again become a healthy and law-abiding society. Fortunately for the country that is not a fact. "In the present volume, he discusses a wide range of subjects, including criminalisation of politics, corruption in the judicial system, failure of the bureaucracy, and the weakening of the police machinery, to highlight the fact that narrow political considerations of all political parties are leading the country to anarchy and chaos. Though the situation is pretty bad, he is hopeful that the electorate will teach a lesson to the present leaders as it did to their predecessors. Saksena's 40 years field experience, combined with study and research, has gone into the book's making.
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An M.A in Modern History, Mr. N.S. Saksena joined the 'Indian Police' in 1941 and rose to become Deputy Chief of Delhi Police (1956-60), Anti-Corruption Chief in U.P. (1965-68) and U.P. Police Chief in 1970-71. He joined the Central Reserve Police Force in which he served for about nine years-first as Inspector General and later as Director General. During this period he went up and down the country several times and saw how lawlessness was gradually rising its ugly head and how the administration was failing. A six-year term as Member, Union Public Service Commission (1977- 1983), and simultaneous membership of the National Police Commission (1977-81) gave him another opportunity to study the problem of growing chaos. The author able to correlate his academic study of modern world history to the practical realities on the ground by learning Russian and then playing three long visits to the USSR(1960,1979 and 1982), Britain (1959 and 1979), France, Belgium and Germany (1978), Singapore, Bangkok and Malaysia (1981) and China (1982). His publications include How Russia's past shaped the USSR (1982), Terrorism-History and Facets in the world and in India (1985), Law and Order in India (1987), Communal Riots in India (1990). Since 1978, the author has contributed over 230 articles to leading dailies, including Times of India, Hindustan Times, Indian Express, and Telegraph.
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