In 1959, upon his arrival in India after his escape from Tibet, the Dalai Lama rejected the “17-point” agreement as “imposed on the Tibetan government and people by the threat of arms.” will actively assist the Tibetan People`s Liberation Army in consolidating national defense, driving out imperialist influences from Tibet and ensuring the unification of the territory and the sovereignty of the metropolis.  From a legal point of view, Tibet has not yet lost its state. It is an independent state under illegal occupation. Neither China`s military invasion nor the continued occupation transferred Tibet`s sovereignty to China. As has already been said, the Chinese government has never claimed to have gained sovereignty over Tibet through conquest. Indeed, China recognizes that the use or threat of force (apart from the exceptional circumstances provided for in the UN Charter), the imposition of an unequal treaty or the continuation of the illegal occupation of a country can never give an intruder a legal right to the territory. His claims are based exclusively on Tibet`s alleged submission to some of China`s strongest foreign rulers in the thirteenth and eighteenth centuries. If other countries presented such mediocre claims based on their imperial past, how seriously would they be taken? Do we not accept, even if we take into account China`s arguments, the right of powerful modern leaders to enter foreign countries to restore the lost kingdoms of their ancestors? (17) This Agreement shall enter into force immediately after signatures and seals have been affixed. I read here in this article that “Tibetan delegates overstepped their authority by signing the 17-point agreement without the Dalai Lama`s agreement.” And why Tibetans don`t legally recognize it. However, Tibetan delegates also signed the Declaration of Independence and Mutual Recognition with Mongolia in 1913, without the explicit agreement of the Dalai Lama. However, consider it valid.
The People`s Republic of China, which took control of most of mainland China after the Chinese Civil War, integrated Tibet in 1950 and negotiated the seventeen point agreement with the new government of the 14th Dalai Lama, which confirmed the sovereignty of the People`s Republic of China while granting autonomy to the territory. . . .