The agreement attempted to allay the fears of the people of Telangana by protecting the people of Telangana The Gentlemen`s Agreement of Andhra Pradesh was signed between the rulers of Telangana and Andhra before the establishment of the Indian state of Andhra Pradesh in 1956. The agreement provided protective measures to prevent discrimination against Telangana by the Government of Andhra Pradesh. Violations of this agreement are cited as one of the reasons for the creation of a separate state for Telangana. [1] Four prominent leaders from Telangana and Andhra signed the agreement. The Gentlemen`s Agreement of Andhra Pradesh has a precedent in the Sribagh Pact of 1937, which was between the rulers of Rayalaseema and Coastal Telugu districts of Madras State, to give assurances to Rayalaseema in exchange for his willingness to join the State of Andhra. This non-binding pact has been largely forgotten, probably because of the region`s high political representation since independence in the governments of the Länder. It was also agreed that the provisions of this agreement will be reviewed after ten years. However, the Heads of State and Government were unable to reach agreement on the following two issues, which are not mentioned in the agreement. Unless amended earlier by agreement, this agreement will be reviewed after ten years. The Gentlemen`s Agreement of Andhra Pradesh (1956) refers to the agreement signed between the rulers of Telangana and Andhra before the establishment of the state of Andhra Pradesh in 1956. The agreement attempted to allay the fears of the people of Telangana by offering protective measures to the people of Telangana.

The alleged violations of this agreement led to the Telangana movement in 1969 and are cited as one of the main reasons for a separate state for Telangana. E. Distribution of expenditure between the regions of Telangana and Andhra. The allocation of expenditure with State resources is a matter for the Land Government and the Land legislature. However, since the representatives of Andhra and Telangana have agreed that the expenditure of the new State for centralised and general administration should be borne in proportion to the two regions and that the balance of revenue should be reserved for development expenditure in the territory of Telangana, the Land Government is free to act within the framework of the budget allocation, in accordance with the agreed terms. . . .