Where did the Congress Working committee first accept the idea of the Quit India Movement?
On 8 August 1942 at the All-India Congress Committee session in Bombay, Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi propelled the 'Quit India' development. The following day, Gandhi, Nehru and numerous different pioneers of the Indian National Congress were captured by the British Government. Scattered and peaceful showings occurred all through the nation in the next days.
By the center of 1942, Japanese troops were moving toward the fringes of India. Weight was mounting from China, the United States and Britain to fathom the issue without bounds status of India before the finish of the war. In March 1942, the Prime Minister dispatched Sir Stafford Cripps, an individual from the War Cabinet, to India to talk about the British Government's Draft Declaration. The draft allowed India Dominion status after the war however generally surrendered few changes to the British Government Act of 1935. The draft was unsatisfactory to the Congress Working Committee who rejected it. The disappointment of the Cripps Mission additionally antagonized the Congress and the British Government.
From 29 April to 1 May 1942, the All India Congress Committee amassed in Allahabad to talk about the determination of the Working Committee. Despite the fact that Gandhi was truant from the gathering, a large number of his focuses were conceded into the determination: the most noteworthy of them being the duty to peacefulness.
On 7 to 8 August 1942, the All India Congress Committee met in Bombay and approved the 'Quit India' determination. Gandhi called for 'Do or Die'. The following day, on 9 August 1942, Gandhi, individuals from the Congress Working Committee and different Congress pioneers were captured by the British Government under the Defense of India Rules.The gathering of open gatherings were precluded under run 56 of the Defense of India Rules. The capture of Gandhi and the Congress pioneers prompted mass exhibits all through India. Thousands were murdered and harmed in the wake of the 'Quit India' development. Strikes were brought in numerous spots. The British quickly smothered a significant number of these exhibits by mass detainments; in excess of 100,000 individuals were detained.
The 'Quit India' development, more than anything, joined the Indian individuals against British run the show. Albeit most showings had been stifled by 1944, upon his discharge in 1944 Gandhi proceeded with his obstruction and went on a 21-day quick. Before the Second's over World War, Britain's place on the planet had changed significantly and the interest for autonomy could never again be overlooked.