Not only were the borders of India and Tibet discussed at the conference, but at no time, either at the conference or, subsequently, Chinese objections; For the Chinese representative in Simla, Ivan Chen was fully aware of the McMahon line. It would be transvestite to propose something else, since he was present at the signing ceremony of the Simla Convention on July 3, 1914. Talks on the India-Tibet border took place from 15 to 31 January 1914. At the 4th session of the Plenary Conference on 17 February 1914, McMahon presented a declaration on Tibet`s territorial borders. A map attached to the declaration showed Tibet`s “historical boundaries” at acceptance, later known as the McMahon Line. There was no Chinese disagreement. Discussions ensued between Britain and Tibet, which resulted in an agreement fully recorded in the exchange of letters between McMahon and Lonchen Shatra. The Indo-Tibet border project was officially approved on 24 and 25 March 1914 and presented at the 7th plenary meeting of all delegates on 22 April 1914. The border between Tibet and India was negotiated privately in Simla between representatives of Great Britain and Tibet, in the absence of the Chinese representative. At the Simla conference, a map of the Tibet-India border was made available as an appendix to the proposed agreement.
   [c] His Majesty, King of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland and British Lords on the other side of the sea, Emperor of India, His Excellency, The President of the Republic of China, and His Holiness the Dalai Lama of Tibet, sincerely strive to resolve various questions of mutual agreement on the interests of their various states on the Asian continent. , and to continue to regulate the relations of their various governments, have decided to enter into an agreement on this subject and have appointed their respective agents to that end, i.e. that Chinese respect or recognition was not necessary for its validity for the Anglo-Tibetan Convention of 3 July 1914 and the border agreement of 25 March 1914. The British government sees its new positions as an update of its position, while others have seen it as a major change in the British position. [e] Tibetan Robert Barnett believes that the decision has a broader impact. India`s claim to part of its northeastern territories, for example, is largely based on the same agreements – notes exchanged during the 1914 Simla Convention, which established the border between India and Tibet – that the British seem to have simply rejected.  It has been speculated that Britain has changed in exchange for an increased contribution from China to the International Monetary Fund.    Negotiations failed when China and Tibet failed to agree on the Sino-Tibetan border.  Chinese attorney Ivan Chen initiated the contract until it was confirmed by his government. He was then ordered by the Chinese government to reject his agreement.
 On July 3, 1914, British and Tibetan plenipotentiaries signed the convention without the Chinese signature. They also signed an additional bilateral declaration stating that the agreement binds them and that China does not have any privileges under the agreement until it has signed it.    At the same time, the British and Lochen Shatra signed a new set of trade provisions to replace those of 1908.  The Anglo-Russian Convention was abandoned in 1921 by Russia and Great Britain, but the McMahon Line was forgotten until 1935, when interest was revived by official Olaf Caroe.  [Unreliable source?] The India Survey published in 1937 a map showing the McMahon Line as the official border.  [Unreliable source?] In 1938, the British published the Simla Convention in the Treaties of Aitchison.   A previously published volume was recalled from libraries and replaced with a volume containing the Simla Convention, accompanied by a note from the publisher, which indicates that Tibet and Great Britain, but not China, accepted the agreement as binding.  The replacement volume has a false publication date of 1929.  Simla was initially found to be incompatible by the