In its march 15, 2019 report, the House of Representatives committee ordered the Nepalese government to address the tripartite agreement and the issue of Gurkha veterans with the British government as a priority. On 12 February, the Department of Foreign Affairs sent a letter to London in which it sought to review the tripartite agreement. Mr. Gyawali said prime minister K. P. Sharma Oli had asked the UK to turn the deployment of the troops into a bilateral agreement with the United Kingdom, indicating the end of the agreement. At Mr. Oli`s request, Nepal had written to the United Kingdom to verify its engagement with London to ensure the prospects of Gorkha`s soldiers. The 1947 agreement divided the Gorkha regiments of the British Empire between India and the United Kingdom. She also assured that Gorkha soldiers in Nepal would enjoy benefits and privileges equivalent to their colleagues during their British military service.
However, Gorkha veterans claim that the UK discriminated against them. Mr. Gyawali did not outline the specific conditions that Nepal wishes to address with India regarding Gorkha soldiers in the Indian army. The tripartite agreement between the United Kingdom, India and Nepal was a treaty signed in 1947 on the rights of gurkhas recruited into the military service of the United Kingdom and India.  This agreement does not apply to gurkhas employed by the Nepalese army. As part of the agreement, 4 Gurkha regiments of the British Army were transferred to the British Army and 6 joined the Indian Army.  From 2020, India has 39 Gorkha battalions serving in 7 Gorkha regiments.  Those who were transferred to the British Army were sent to other remaining British colonies. In Malaya and Singapore, their presence was necessary in the Malaysian state of emergency and they had to replace the Sikh unit in Singapore, which was returning to the Indian army to gain Indian independence.
These units of Malaya (Malaysia and Brunei) and Singapore, after the independence of these British colonies, are still part of the armed forces of Brunei and Singapore. New Delhi: Nepal`s Foreign Minister Pradeep Gyawali called Gurkha`s recruitment a legacy of the past and called the 1947 tripartite agreement superfluous and said that, in the amended context, some provisions were questionable. India and Great Britain can recruit Gurkhas under the 1947 agreement between New Delhi, London and Kathmandu. The 1947 agreement between India, Nepal and the United Kingdom on the military service of Gorkha soldiers has become “redundant,” Nepalese Foreign Minister Pradeep Kumar Gyawali said on Friday. An agreement between New Delhi, London and Kathmandu after India`s independence in 1947 allowed India and Britain to share and recruit Gurkhas. The agreement applies to the 3,500 Gurkhas who serve in the British Army and to nearly 40,000 Gurkhas in the Indian Army. It does not apply to the Gurkhas of the Nepalese Army. “The recruitment of Gorkha is a legacy of the past. On the one hand, it was the first window open to young Nepalese to go abroad. In the past, it has helped create many jobs for society.
In the amended context, some of these provisions have become questionable.