Not until 1451 and the rise of the Lodis (under Bahlul Khan), did Delhi recover.
(See GN Sharma, “Mewar and the Mughal Emperors”, 1954.)
This lasted for approximately 15 years until Sher Shah Suri drive Humayun to exile into Persia.
The #Mughals returned to India under Humayun in 1555.
He also unified Hindustan under a singular, centralised government.
Akbar issued land-grants around the Golden Temple in Amritsar for its upkeep as well as to the Jain temples in Ranakpur, Rajasthan.
So we have Jain seers, Sanskrit and its scholars, Sikh Gurus, Christian (Jesuit) missionaries, Parsi emissaries and of course Islamic orders receiving imperial patronage.
Critics of the Mughal Empire May learn and benefit from even a cursory reading of this remarkable work.
The expansion of Amber is one example of the Mughal-Rajput synthesis that flowered in the 16th C.
A comparative with European cities is given below:
While the enforcement of these laws was minimal his writings (mostly untranslated), have received maximum outrage and propagation for political reasons.
This used to be charged at 10% of the value of the goods being transported and its removal eased the economic life of all his subjects, though it burdened his treasury.
With his exile to Burma, in 1859, the Mughal Empire came to an end.
That will lead nowhere except, reducing knowledge and understanding about who we are, where we come from and why we are here.