Nepal | March 25, 2019

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More Stories from The Himalayan Times

  • Automobile

    Narayan Wagle’s ‘Koreana Coffee Guff’ to hit bookstores tomorrow

    KATHMANDU: Journalist Narayan Wagle's 'Koreana Coffee Guff' will be launched tomorrow, Nepalaya, the book publication house said in a statement. Madan Puruskar winning author, Wagle, unveiled his third literary work, 'Koreana Coffee Guff' amid an unofficial ceremony in Kathmandu, Nepalaya, an...

  • Lifestyle

    Baby Diana? Or little Arthur? Bets on for royal baby name

    LONDON: What will Britain’s Prince Harry and his wife Meghan name their child? With the former actress in the last stage of her pregnancy, punters are having a flutter on the baby’s gender, weight, date and birthplace. One of the most popular wagers is for the name. For a boy, Arthur is leadi...

  • Opinion

    Banking association: Not for interest cartelling

    The objectives of a financial association should be promoting financial awareness, conducting research that supports innovation and lobbying the government as per the voice of the industry rather than lobbying for the interest rate A banking association is similar to other professional associat...

  • Travel

    German-Nepal Friendship team experiences heavy snowfall along GHT High Route

    KATHMANDU: Four Sherpa climbers who got stuck between Yangri Kharka and Mt Makaulu Base Camp in two-metre deep snow in Sankhuwasabha for over a week shared that the high route of the Great Himalaya Trail witnessed an unusual snowfall in this winter season. Four climbers – Pemba Jangbu Sherp...

  • News Archives

    The making of militants in India’s “paradise on earth”

    KULGAM: Kashmiri farmer Yusuf Malik learned that his son Owais, a 22-year old arts student and apple picker, had become an armed militant via a Facebook post. Days after Owais disappeared from his home in this picturesque valley below the Himalayan ranges, his picture appeared on the social n...

  • Science & Technology

    NASA’s plan to scoop up dirt from asteroid hits a snag

    NEW YORK: NASA’s plan to scoop up dirt and gravel from an asteroid has hit a snag, but scientists say they can overcome it. The asteroid Bennu was thought to have wide, open areas suitable for the task. But a recently arrived spacecraft revealed the asteroid is covered with boulders and the...