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21-Jan-2020 15:41

In 1915 there was a mutiny by Indian soldiers in Singapore.

The United Kingdom made promises of self-governance to the Indian National Congress in return for its support but reneged on them after the war, following which the Indian Independence movement gained strength.

Besides maintaining the internal security of the British Raj, the Army fought in many other theatres: the Anglo-Burmese Wars, First and Second Anglo-Sikh Wars, First, Second and Third Anglo-Afghan Wars, First and Second Opium Wars in China, Abyssinia, and the Boxer Rebellion in China.

Because of the slow pace of Indianisation, with just 69 officers being commissioned between 19, political pressure was applied leading to the formation of the Indian Military Academy in 1932 and greater numbers of officers of Indian origin being commissioned.

In World War II Indian soldiers fought alongside the Allies.

As the war progressed, the size and role of the Indian Army expanded dramatically, and troops were sent to battlefronts as soon as possible. Indian units served in Burma, where in 1944–45, five Indian divisions were engaged along with one British and three African divisions. In the African and Middle-Eastern Campaigns, captured Indian troops were given a choice to join the German Army to eventually "liberate" India from Great Britain instead of being sent to POW camps.

These men, along with Indian students who were in Germany when the war broke out, made up what was called the Free India Legion.

Besides maintaining the internal security of the British Raj, the Army fought in many other theatres: the Anglo-Burmese Wars, First and Second Anglo-Sikh Wars, First, Second and Third Anglo-Afghan Wars, First and Second Opium Wars in China, Abyssinia, and the Boxer Rebellion in China.Because of the slow pace of Indianisation, with just 69 officers being commissioned between 19, political pressure was applied leading to the formation of the Indian Military Academy in 1932 and greater numbers of officers of Indian origin being commissioned.In World War II Indian soldiers fought alongside the Allies.As the war progressed, the size and role of the Indian Army expanded dramatically, and troops were sent to battlefronts as soon as possible. Indian units served in Burma, where in 1944–45, five Indian divisions were engaged along with one British and three African divisions. In the African and Middle-Eastern Campaigns, captured Indian troops were given a choice to join the German Army to eventually "liberate" India from Great Britain instead of being sent to POW camps.These men, along with Indian students who were in Germany when the war broke out, made up what was called the Free India Legion.The primary mission of the Indian Army is to ensure national security and national unity, defending the nation from external aggression and internal threats, and maintaining peace and security within its borders.