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084f2db8c6 ^ Davis 2000. Public investment in irrigation and infrastructure, however, declined. ^ Mehta, Ankita (26 March 2013). ^ John & Nadgauda 2002, p.262. ^ Ferguson 2004, p.22. ^ Donnelly 2005, p.1. The annual production of food grains had dropped in Bihar from 7.5 million tonnes in 196566 to 7.2 million tonnes in 19661967 during the Bihar drought. The Times of India.
The sultanate offered no relief to the starving residents of Delhi during this famine. The oldest famine in pre-colonial Deccan with well-preserved local documentation is the Deccan Famine of 1791-92. Relief was provided by the ruler, the Peshwa Sawai Madhavrao II, in the form of imposing restrictions on export of grain and importing rice in large quantities from Bengal via private trading, however the evidence is often too scanty to judge the 'real efficacy of relief efforts' in the Mughal period. Other pre-colonial famines in the Deccan were the Damajipant famine of 1460 and the famines starting in 1520 and 1629. Mumbai. Tirthankar Roy suggests that the famines were due to environmental factors and inherent in India's ecology.[fn 6][fn 7] Roy argues that massive investments in agriculture were required to break India's stagnation, however these were not forthcoming owing to scarcity of water, poor quality of soil and livestock and a poorly developed input market which guaranteed that investments in agriculture were extremely risky. After 1947, India focused on institutional reforms to agriculture however even this failed to break the pattern of stagnation. ^ McAlpin 1979, pp.153155. ^ American Association for the Advancement of Science et al. Search the history of over 502 billion pages on the Internet. ^ Kaw 1996, pp.678.