Nepal | July 20, 2019

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More Stories from The Himalayan Times

  • Lifestyle

    The heat goes on: June toastiest on record, July may follow

    WASHINGTON: The heat goes on: Earth sizzled to its hottest June on record as the climate keeps going to extremes. The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration Thursday announced that June averaged 60.6 degrees (15.9 Celsius), about 1.7 degrees (0.9 Celsius) warmer than the 20th century ave...

  • News Archives

    India reschedules launch of its moon mission for Monday

    CHENNAI: India’s space agency said it will launch a spacecraft to the south pole of the moon on Monday after stopping an attempt this week. The Indian Space Research Organisation said the Chandrayaan-2 launch is now set at 2:43 p.m. on Monday. It said Thursday that the cause of the previous...

  • Business

    Nepal Rastra Bank

    Country records BoP deficit of Rs 90.83 bn

    Kathmandu, July 19 The outflow of money from the country surpassed the inflow by Rs 90.83 billion in the first 11 months of fiscal year 2018-19 owing to the ballooning trade deficit, which widened by 17.2 per cent in the given period. The ‘Current macroeconomic and financial situation of Nep...

  • Oddities

    Trump blasts 4 congresswomen; crowd roars, ‘Send her back!’

    GREENVILLE: Going after four Democratic congresswomen one by one, a combative President Donald Trump turned his campaign rally into an extended dissection of the liberal views of the women of color, deriding them for what he painted as extreme positions and suggesting they just get out. “To...

  • Science & Technology

    Apollo 11 astronaut returns to launch pad 50 years later

    CAPE CANAVERAL, FlORIDA: Apollo 11 astronaut Michael Collins returned Tuesday to the exact spot where he flew to the moon 50 years ago with Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin. Collins had the spotlight to himself this time — Armstrong has been gone for seven years and Aldrin cancelled. Collins said...

  • Opinion

    Big merger: Why now?

    Due to M&A, the market share of some banks could increase dramatically, and hence the increased bargaining power of the banks could lead to collusions, cartellings and unhealthy practices in core lending rates The Nepali financial system, particularly the banking sector, has seen frequent polic...