It is possible to strike a balance between the Lausanne II Treaties and the “Treaty of Nanking” that China addressed to Britain after the First Opium War by signing the Chenba Agreement, which was to end the First Anglo-Chinese Conflict. There was no general agreement among the Kurds on what the borders of Kurdistan should be because of the inequality between the areas of Kurdish colonization and the political and administrative borders of the region.  The contours of Kurdistan had been proposed in 1919 by Şerif Pasha, who represented the Kurdistan Elevation Society (Kürdistan Teali Cemiyeti) at the Paris Peace Conference. He defined the borders of the region as follows: the Treaty of Sèvres imposed on the Ottoman Empire much stricter conditions than those imposed on the German Empire by the Treaty of Versailles.   As early as 1915, France, Italy and Britain had begun to secretly plan the partition of the Ottoman Empire. In a move that angered his French counterpart Georges Clemenceau, Prime Minister David Lloyd George and his cabinet allowed Admiral Arthur Calthorpe, commander of the British Navy in the Aegean Sea, to negotiate an immediate ceasefire with Turkey without consulting France. . . .