Vol. 2, No. 1, July 2013
1. Saroj Kumar Rath, Fabled Orissa: From Glory and Grandeur to Colonisation, pp. 1-11.
2. Lalgin Chongloi, Som: A Decaying Traditional Institution of the Thadou, pp. 12-29.
3. R.K. Jeermison, Perception of Health Care Option and Therapy Seeking Behaviour of Tangkhul Nagas, pp. 22-39.
4. Lh. Seitinthang, Indigenous Agriculture System of Kukis in Ukhrul District, pp. 40-48.
5. Hoineilhing Sitlhou, Stigma and Identity Construction of People Living with HIV/AIDS in Manipur, pp. 51-61.
6. Brundabana Mishra, Fabled Orissa: A Critique, pp. 59-63.
7. Prasenjit Biswas, Re-Imagining India’s Northeast: Beyond Territory and State, pp. 62-72.
Vol. 2, No. 2, December 2012
1. Alex Akhup, The Lived Reality of Koms (Komrem) in Manipur: An Emerging Political Perspective, pp. 1-12.
2. Sanjay Kanti Das, State Cooperative Banking in Northeast India: Financial and Operational Viability Analysis, pp. 13-32.
3. Thongkholal Haokip, Kuki Churches Unification Movements, pp. 33-48.
4. Raile Rocky, Issues, Responses, and Consequences: An Analysis of Persistent Imbroglio in Manipur, pp. 49-63.
5. Ngamkhohao Haokip, Politics of Tribe Identity with reference to the Kukis, pp. 64-73.
6. Roluahpuia, India’s Look East Policy: A Global Perspective, pp. 74-85.
7. Tame Ramya, Health Awareness among the Bangrus of Arunachal Pradesh, pp. 86-93.
8. Aditya Singh, Saradiya Mukherjee, and Rakesh Chandra, Inter-district variation in socio-economic inequalities in maternal healthcare utilisation in rural Assam, 2007-08, pp. 94-103.
9. S. Thianlalmuan Ngaihte, Socio-Economic Status and Nature of Community Elite: A Survey, pp. 103-111.
Vol. 6, No. 1,June 2016
1. Rajendra Prasad Patel, India-Bangladesh Connectivity: Implications for India’s North East Development, pp. 1-20.
2. Jangkhomang Guite, The Enchanted Community: Kaose and Doi (Witchcraft) Among the Kukis of Northeast India, pp. 21-61.
3. D. Mary Kim Haokip, The Role of Oral Tradition with Special Reference to the Thadou-Kuki Society, pp. 62-75.
4. Lalsanglen Haokip, Land and Law in Manipur Circa 1891-1947, pp. 76-87.
5. Saikat Sen, Timai Passah, Kitboklang Thubru, Raja Chakraborty. Comparative Evaluation of Nutritive Value of Some Fruits Available in North-East India, pp. 88-94.
6. Prashant Narang, Mahmood Mamdani, Define and Rule: Native as Political Identity. pp. 95-97.
7. Sangay Tamang, John Thomas, Evangelising the Nation: Religion and the Formation of Naga Political Identity. New Delhi: Routledge, 2016, pp. 98-100.
Vol. 6, No. 2, July-December 2016
1. Kuntala Das, A Social Construction of ‘identity’ among the Indigenous and Immigrants in Assam, pp. 1-14.
2. L. Letkhomang Haokip, Lacking Legitimacy? State, Civil Societies and Trust Crisis in Manipur, pp. 15-24.
3. Seikhogin Haokip, Autonomy Demands in the Hill Areas of Manipur: Issues and Challenges, pp. 28-50.
4. Sangeeta Dasgupta, Status of Development in Meghalaya: An Inter District Analysis, pp. 51-69.
5. Shipra Raj, From Marginalisation to Stereotypes — ‘North East India’ in Indian Media: Evidences from Focus Group Discussions in Manipur, pp. 70-79.
6. Sarup Sinha, North East India: A Region in an Endless Ordeal, pp. 80-87.
7. Monis Ahmad, Giorgio Agamben, State of Exception, University of Chicago Press, 2005 pp. 88-90.
Vol. 8, No. 1, June 2018
1. Bankerlang Kharmylliem and Ngamjahao Kipgen, Urban water governance: Examining the role of traditional institutions in Shillong, Meghalaya, pp. 1-21.
2. Moirangthem Monica Devi, Agricultural Practices and the Changing Pattern of Land Holding System from Pre-Colonial to Colonial Manipur, pp. 22-39.
3. Marchang Reimeingam, Migration from North Eastern Region to Bangalore: Evidences from Census Data, pp. 40-56.
4. Farhat Hossain, Effectiveness of Health Workforce and Manpower Deployment in Health Care Institutions in North-East India, pp. 57-73.
5. I. Yaipharemba, Plight of Truck Drivers at NH 37 during Economic Blockade in Manipur: A Grave Concern of Human Security, pp. 74-87.
6. Rajendra Prasad Patel, Extremist Upsurge in Bangladesh Politics, pp. 88-99.
7. Ngamtinlun Touthang, Hoineilhing Sitlhou, Deconstructing Colonial Ethnography: An Analysis of Missionary Writings on North East India, New Delhi: Ruby Press, 2017, pp. 100-104.
Vol. 8, No. 2, December 2018
1. Partha Pratim Baruah & Bikash Deka, Shifting Paradigm: Politics of Transition in Karbi Anglong, pp. 1-16.
2. K B VeioPou, Remains of the Past: History, Diary, and Collective Memory of the Battle of Kohima, 1944, pp. 17-27.
3. S. Thangboi Zou, Distribution of Ethnic Groups in Manipur Hills, pp. 28-43.
4. David Hanneng, The Kukis of Naga Hills: Rethinking Kuki-Naga Relations in Light of Kukis Contribution to the Early Naga Movement, pp. 44-63.
5. Elija Chara, Naga Nationalism’s Dilemma over Meanings, Politics and Religion, pp. 64-82.
6. Abdul Hannan, Farm Size and Agrarian Relations of Small Tea Growers (STGs) in North Bengal, pp. 83-97.
Vol. 9, No. 1, June 2019
1. Jelle J.P. Wouters, Difficult Decolonization: Debates, Divisions, and Deaths Within the Naga Uprising, 1944-1963, pp. 1-28.
2. Rituparna Patgiri, Mobile Theatre of Assam: A Socio-Historical Perspective, pp. 29-51.
3. Thenkhogin Haokip, Status of Enrolment and Achievement in Higher Education in the Hill Areas of Manipur, pp. 52-63.
4. Benjamin Debbarma, Behavioural Health Risks Associated with Substance Use: Tobacco and Alcohol Consumption among Ethnic Population in Tripura, pp. 64-82.
5. Seilen Haokip, Centennial Year of Kuki Rising, 1917-2017: Reflecting the past hundred years, pp. 84-95.
Vol. 9, No. 2, December 2019
1. Chinmayi Sarma, Forest Ecosystem and Wellbeing: A Tribal Community in Transition, pp. 1-11.
2. Tanima Dey, Making of Bengali Literary Culture in the 18th Century: The Case of Cachar and Tripura, pp. 12-32.
3. Longkumer Ningsangrenla and PSS Rao, Traditional Healing Practices and Perspectives of Mental Health in Nagaland, pp. 33-56.
4. Manjuree Dkhar and PSS Rao, Marketing Indigenous Fruits of Meghalaya: Challenges and Opportunities, pp. 57-82.
By Abdul Hannan
The present research is an outcome of a farm level survey conducted during the year 2005-06. It deals with the seasonal production dynamics of the small holder tea farms in North Bengal and the green leaf price variation across different seasons of the year. It also highlights the involvement of Farias (middlemen) in the transactions of green leaf from Small Tea Growers to the market and the possible reasons behind such kind of practices in the region. Lastly, the paper also investigates the institutional gaps and commitments to regulate the green leaf market by implementing the Price-Sharing Formula. It reveals that the farm gate price of STGs remains almost static while farm input prices of fertilizers, agro-medicines and labour cost is increasing over the years. There is no minimum support price for the STGs of their intermediate product i.e. green leaf.