Govt decides to seek more clarification from NRA CEO
The government has decided to seek more clarification from Chief Executive Officer (CEO) of the National Reconstruction Authority (NRA) Sushil Gyawali.
The CEO was not removed today but additional clarification was sought to be submitted within 24 hours as the clarification submitted on Wednesday was not satisfactory, according to a source at the Office of the Prime Minister and Council of Ministers. The decision whether to remove him would be taken after a review of the additional clarification is made, said the source.
The Council of Ministers on Thursday however has agreed in principle to remove CEO Gywali from his post but the final decision has been left to the Prime Minister. RSS
- RPP to move SC to prevent registration of RPP-Prajatantrik
- PM Deuba to lead 45-member team to India
PM Deuba's India visit: Flood control, trade and development projects top the agenda
Deputy Prime Minister and Minister for Foreign Affairs Krishna Bahadur Mahara has said the agenda have been set for the bilateral talks with a view to making the Prime Minister Sher Bahadur Deuba's state visit to India successful.
Rs 2.5 million donated to PM Disaster Relief Fund
National Cooperative Federation has donated Rs 2.5 million to the PM Disaster Relief Fund in a bid to aid government in relief operation of the survivors of landslide and flood in the various parts of the country.
CIAA registers charge sheet against sub-engineer
Commission for Investigation of Abuse of Authority (CIAA) has registered a charge sheet against a sub-engineer at a Special Court today.
The Doklam dilemma
Being a buffer state between the two giant neighbors, Nepal should conduct its foreign policy vis-à-vis China and India in a very sensitive manner. Nepal has always maintained that it would not allow its soil to be used against any neighbor. At the same time, Nepal should make sure that its own national interests are never compromised.
Gaurab Shumsher Thapa
Effect of monetary policy on risk, stability and financial crises
The crisis of 2008–09 has reignited a new interest in understanding money and credit fluctuations in the macro economy, and the crucial roles they could play in the amplification, propagation, and generation of shocks both in normal times and, even more so, in times of financial distress. This may reopen a number of fundamental fault lines in modern macroeconomic thinking between theories that treat the financial system as irrelevant, or, at least, not central to the understanding of economic outcomes, and those that reserve a central role for financial intermediation.
The return trip
It took us over five hours, drenched in rain, walking through treacherous ratomato sluggishly. It should not have taken more than two hours in a normal day. It was the cruellest irony that no sooner did we reach Panchkhal and sat at the Pipal Chautari to rest, than the bus we had left behind, arrived with people in the bus bursting with laughter on seeing us.
Prospects for Nepali talents in the Diaspora
When Indu, a Nepali American teen studying in Virginia, asked Panta whether she could inspire Nepali youngsters into music industry and convince their parents to consider Nepali music as a path to professionalism, the female heartthrob of Nepali music could not fully convince her.
Traffic Police in Kathmandu
As busy and hassling as the traffic system in Kathmandu is, the Traffic Police here have to handle an equally strenuous job. Over 1,400 traffic officers in and around the Kathmandu Valley battle against the pestering traffic and air pollution each day.
Menstrual taboo outdated
I have seen my sisters and friends isolated and treated in discriminatory manner during their first menstruation cycle. They were not allowed to look at the sun, to touch water source, flower, fruits, any male family member, nor even hear their voice. The activist may claim the situation has changed and I do agree but still during every month my loved ones turns into untouchables beings.