New Delhi: It was an auspicious moment for the Indian army when it celebrated its 70th birthday last week.
With the army now having been in power for more than 70 years, its mandate was renewed and its mandate to protect the nation became more urgent.
A new era of security was ushered in, with the government setting up a new military wing that will have more than 40,000 soldiers.
But the future of the army has not been the same since the end of the Second World War.
India’s military has had its ups and downs.
It is now a state-owned organisation and a member of NATO, but it has a long way to go to become a more agile and modern force that can take on new threats.
As a member state of NATO and a major defence supplier, India is one of the best countries to supply troops to NATO, as well as providing logistical and military support to its allies.
But this does not mean the Indian military is immune to the threat of modernisation and its dependence on foreign aid.
As part of its defence, India relies on the US.
But despite its proximity to Washington, India has not always relied on Washington for military aid.
For most of its history, the Indian government was reliant on a series of American weapons and equipment.
These included: 1.
Light tanks, called L-44 and L-47, and the Indian Leopard tank.
They were originally produced by General Motors and the British.
But in 1944, General Electric (GE) bought the British firm.
This gave GE access to a huge surplus of heavy tanks.
They soon became the backbone of the Indian armed forces, which are now the backbone for NATO and for other allied forces.
These were very powerful tanks, capable of driving tanks into any kind of terrain, from mud to desert.
But they were also very slow and unreliable.
The first L-43, the world’s first diesel-electric tank, was first produced in the early 1960s.
By the late 1960s, the US was also supplying India with more than 1,000 L-40, the most advanced version of the tank.
The L-46, also called the KV-1, was also produced in India in 1962.
The US began selling L-45s in 1965, and L.46s in 1967.
The last L-42 tank was produced in 1977.
This was also the era of the K-30 tank, a tank with a turret that looked like a submarine.
In the 1980s, India also produced the Kv-1M, which was an improved version of this tank.
By 1987, the Kavas were upgraded to the L-60.
In 1998, the British upgraded India’s L-50, a powerful light tank.
India also bought the BMP-1 heavy tank, the first modern Indian light tank, in 1998.
The Indian army was in the process of upgrading its own L-55 light tank by 2010.
But India’s reliance on foreign equipment for its armed forces is no longer an issue.
The United States has been a key supplier of advanced weapons and technology since the early 1950s, and for decades, the Americans supplied India with its own technology.
The latest US weapons include the TOW anti-tank missile and the M249 assault rifle.
These weapons were developed by the United States Army, which has provided Indian weapons and technologies to allied countries for decades.
But there are many reasons why India and the US are still the top two suppliers of weapons technology to each other.
These include the Indian demand for high technology equipment and the United Nations’ sanctions on China over the issue of Tibet.
There is also the need for India to keep a lid on its defence spending.
India spent around $1 billion in defence in 2016-17, according to a recent study by the Economic Survey Institute (ESI).
The US is India’s biggest defence customer.
The main reason for this is that the United Kingdom is also a major customer, and it also supplies India with weapons and services.
There are also several other factors that affect the level of defence deals that India and US have with each other: First, the United State’s relationship with the US has been more open than ever.
The UK is India´s biggest trading partner, and India is also India´ve largest trading partner with the UK.
India is a big buyer of UK goods, including arms, military equipment and even medical supplies.
The relationship between the US and India has also improved since Trump became president in January.
In 2016, Trump won the presidential election in the US by a margin of about 20 percentage points, defeating Hillary Clinton by a comfortable margin.
The trade relationship between India and Washington has also changed in the last year.
Since the US withdrew from the Nuclear Suppliers Group (NSG), which is a multilateral group of countries that controls nuclear weapons, India and China have become the main suppliers of defence technology to the United Sates. In