Subhas Chandra Bose's family homes were held under observation somewhere around 1948 and 1968
The Union government kept an eye on relatives of Netaji Subhas Chandra Bose for about two decades, as indicated by two brainpower records that were as of late declassified.
The records, which were sent from the West Bengal government's insight branch to the Intelligence Bureau, demonstrate that few individuals from Bose's family were held under reconnaissance somewhere around 1948 and 1968. The records were sent to the National Archives in the wake of being declassified in 2012.
Anuj Dhar, the writer of "India's Biggest Cover-Up", a book on the puzzle encompassing Netaji's accounted for death in a 1945 plane accident, discovered the two insight records at the National Archives a couple of months prior. "These records were declassified by mix-up. At the point when there is an expansive scale declassification of documents, a few records turn out by oversight," Dhar told Hindustan Times.
The documents demonstrate that West Bengal's discernment branch mounted observation on two Bose family homes in Kolkata at 1 Woodburn Park and 38/2 Elgin Road. Sleuths likewise blocked and duplicated letters composed by Bose's kinfolk and watched who they met and what they talked about.