With its long history of colonial rule, Britain has always had an uneasy relationship with the Muslim community in India, a history that continues to plague it today.
This is especially true of the Muslim minority in India who are generally perceived as the most vocal critics of the British colonial era.
The recent events in the UK are just the latest in a long line of recent attacks against the minority, some of which have been linked to Islamist ideology.
In February 2017, a suicide bomber killed 52 people, including two children, and injured more than 200 in a mosque in Woolwich, London.
The Muslim community has long complained about the disproportionate number of incidents in their communities.
In 2016, a mosque was torched in Birmingham, England, where one of the attackers was identified as Anjem Choudary, an Islamist preacher.
In July 2017, two Muslim men were charged with the murder of British soldier Lee Rigby in Woolsey, south London.
In September 2017, there was a wave of hate crimes and bomb threats targeting mosques and Christian churches in the United Kingdom.
The attacks, coupled with the fact that British Muslims are now the third largest ethnic group in the country, are likely to continue to fuel anger against the majority community in the coming years.
But what is the relationship between the UK and Muslim communities in India?
According to the British Government, the relationship is one of mutual respect.
This may be true for a couple of reasons, as the British have traditionally been seen as one of Britain’s greatest allies.
For example, British officials have been keen to emphasise that their relationship with India has been good for the British economy, with a trade surplus of over $1 trillion in the last five years.
This was a major factor in the recent decision to open up trade links between India and the UK, which could see more goods and services coming in and out of the country.
However, this is only one aspect of a much larger relationship between India, which was also built on mutual respect and a shared culture and history.
This ties in with the British government’s decision to give up its “One Nation” label and create a single, democratic state in 1947, which would replace British colonial rule.
India was part of the so-called ‘Greater Britain’ empire.
After the end of World War II, Britain was to be restored to the “First World”.
However, the country remained part of a separate state in the newly formed country of Pakistan, which at the time was dominated by the Muslim separatist movement, the Muslim League (Maoist).
Since the partition of the UK into India and Pakistan in 1947 and India’s independence in 1999, the two countries have had a close relationship.
This has not changed, however, since the two nations became one.
Today, India’s relationship with Britain is more complicated.
For example, India and Britain are members of the G-7 and the EU, but they are not members of NATO and have different security structures and military capabilities.
India also maintains close ties with Israel and the US.
These differences have led some to argue that Britain’s decision not to join the European Union will put a strain on the relationship.
There are several reasons for this, the most important being that the two world powers are major economic powers, which are often seen as allies in times of crisis.
Britain is also the largest trading partner of India and one of its most important trading partners in the world.
According to a recent report by the International Monetary Fund (IMF), India’s GDP is about $3.6 trillion and China’s is about 3.7 trillion.
In recent years, India has become a major player in the oil and gas sector and it is also looking to diversify its economy away from the commodities sector.
In recent years the Indian and British governments have also been working together on the implementation of a common defence strategy and in November 2016, India agreed to deploy 1,500 soldiers to the UK to counter the threat of radicalisation.
The relationship between Britain and India also extends beyond the military.
Both nations have a history of working together in areas such as infrastructure development, education, health and tourism.
In terms of defence, Britain and the United States are both major contributors to the NATO military alliance.
The two nations are also the two largest buyers of military equipment in the global market.
However these relationships are not the only ones.
Both countries have a strong cultural and religious connection, which can be seen in the way that both countries have developed their own unique versions of Hindu festivals and festivals of the month.
In India, there are three major festivals in the month of Raja.
The first is the Raja Maha-Nama, which marks the arrival of the new moon.
The second is the Ramayana, which celebrates the birth of the Buddha and the final battle of the Ramayan.
The third is the Jain-Surya Mahabharata, which recounts the history of Hinduism.