Nepal | September 23, 2019

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More Stories from The Himalayan Times

  • Opinion

    Extensive reading: Way to learn about the world

    Not everyone has to have the same amount of interest or passion for reading although it is cardinal that they do at least what may be minimally required to develop their literacy skills Following an ‘Extensive reading’ symposium held at Kathmandu University, a friend and a fellow participant qu...

  • World

    Trump heads to UN with long list of deals he’s yet to close

    WASHINGTON: President Donald Trump, a self-described deal-maker, is saddled with a long list of unresolved foreign policy deals he has yet to close heading into his UN visit this coming week. There are challenges with Iran, North Korea, the Afghan Taliban, Israel and the Palestinians — not to m...

  • Kathmandu

    Street vendors in KMC continue encroaching footpaths

    Kathmandu, September 21 Despite Kathmandu Metropolitan City’s frequent crackdowns on street vendors, they continue to sell goods occupying the footpaths in the core city areas. In May last year, the Municipal Executive had barred street vendors from selling any goods encroaching footpaths. I...

  • Business

    Fate of Melamchi water project again in limbo

    Kathmandu, September 21 Construction of the remaining works of the Melamchi Water Supply Project is uncertain as the government has not yet finalised the contractor for the remaining job. This uncertainty has arisen again as Minister of Water Supply and Sanitation Bina Magar has transferred Su...

  • Science & Technology

    Why you don’t need a 5G phone just yet

    NEW YORK: No 5G iPhone? No problem. You probably don’t want one anyway. For most people, it’s smart to stick with a smartphone that isn’t compatible with speedier 5G wireless networks, which are just starting to roll out. That’s the case even if you think you’ll be hanging on to your ne...

  • Lifestyle

    Bird numbers plunge in US and Canada with people to blame

    WASHINGTON: From grasslands to seashores to forests and backyards, birds are disappearing at an alarming rate in the United States and Canada, with a 29% population drop since 1970 and a net loss of about 2.9 billion birds, scientists said on Thursday. People are to blame, the researchers said,...