Nepal | March 26, 2019

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More Stories from The Himalayan Times

  • 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...

  • Art & Culture

    Paleti resumes to honour women in Nepali music

    Singer Meena and Aavaas perform at the 'Paleti' in Kathmandu, on Friday, February 22, 2019. Courtesy: Nepalaya KATHMANDU: After a short interruption, Paleti has resumed its regular show with the theme 'Celebrating Women in Nepali Music', on Friday. On the occasion, female pioneer singers...

  • Health

    bird flu

    Experts dismiss rumours of bird flu outbreak in Chitwan district

    Chitwan, March 23 Veterinary Hospital and Livestock Service Experts Centre Chitwan today dismissed rumours of bird flu outbreak Chitwan district. The office said people could use poultry products without any fear as no bird flu case was detected in the district. The office said so issuing a...

  • People

    Man who stood up to mosque gunman probably saved lives

    CHRISTCHURCH: When the gunman advanced toward the mosque, killing those in his path, Abdul Aziz didn’t hide. Instead, he picked up the first thing he could find, a credit card machine, and ran outside screaming “Come here!” Aziz, 48, is being hailed as a hero for preventing more deaths duri...

  • 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...

  • PERSPECTIVES

    Mountains bring us together

    KATHMANDU: Mountains are generally considered barriers that isolate and divide. Their formidable physicality presents challenges for development and the delivery of goods and services. Some mountain ranges mark international borders. However, if we zoom out we also begin to see a certain unit...