1. See Partha Chatterjee, ’Development Planning and the Indian State’, in T.J. Byres (ed.), The State, Development Planning and Liberalisation in India, New Delhi: Oxford University Press, 1999, p. 85.
2. It was established by the Indian National Congress in 1938 with Jawaharlal Nehru as an important ideologue.
3. Proposed in 1944, it represented the capitalist position regarding post-Independence development strategy. The leading proponents were Purshottamdas Thakurdas, J. R. D. Tata, G. D. Birla, Shri Ram Kasturbhai Lalbhai, A. D. Shroff, Ardeshir Dalal and John Mathai.
4. Prabhat Patnayak, Some Indian Debates on Planning, in T.J. Byres (ed.), The State, Development Planning and Liberalisation in India, p. 157.
5. These concerns ...