- Hardcover: 472 pages
- Publisher: Aleph Book Company (20 January 2018)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 938406744X
- ISBN-13: 978-9384067441
- Product Dimensions: 14 x 3 x 21.6 cm
- Average Customer Review: 9 customer reviews
- Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #24,885 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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Strangers No More: New Narratives from India’s Northeast Hardcover – 20 Jan 2018
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About the Author
Sanjoy Hazarika is Director of the Commonwealth Human Rights Initiative. Earlier he was Director of the Centre for Northeast Studies and Policy Research at Jamia Millia Islamia.
He is an award-winning journalist, formerly with the New York Times. His books include Bhopal: The Lessons of a Tragedy, Strangers of the Mist: Tales of War and Peace from India’s Northeast, Rites of Passage: Border Crossings, Imagined Homelands, India’s East and Bangladesh and Writing on the Wall, a collection of essays. As a columnist and specialist commentator on the Northeast and its neighbouring regions, Hazarika has written and published extensively on draconian laws like the Armed Forces Special Powers Act, the Eastern Himalaya and freedom fighters from the Northeast. He is founder and managing trustee of C-NES which has pioneered the work of boat clinics on the Brahmaputra River, these provide nearly half a million people every year with regular healthcare. Hazarika has made over a dozen documentary films on a number of subjects including the Brahmaputra, the endangered Gangetic river dolphin and the danger that women face in conflict situations. The films look at how communities and individuals, especially women, cope with conditions of acute conflict as in Rambuia, his latest documentary on Mizoram. These have been screened across India and at national and international film festivals and also in Dhaka, London, New York, Washington, Berlin, Gottingen and Vienna.
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The book depicts the current problems of the north east India. To know about North east people, one should read the book. I can recommend it to the esteemed readers.
From his experience, he has gathered information, small stories which he learnt from the local people during his travel, observes the ideological and physical conflicts and sheds a light on the stereotypes that still exists in the northeast. He also talks about the relation between the states of North East with the neighbouring countries like Bangladesh, Bhutan and Myanmar.