Nepal | March 26, 2019

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More Stories from The Himalayan Times

  • Business

    Nepal, Japan ink labour pact

    Kathmandu, March 25 The government has signed a memorandum of cooperation with Japan to pave the way for Nepali workers to travel to the world’s third largest economy for employment in 14 job categories. The MoC between the two countries was inked in the presence of Minister of Labour, E...

  • World

    Trump didn’t coordinate with Russia in 2016, report declares

    WASHINGTON: Special counsel Robert Mueller did not find evidence that President Donald Trump's campaign "conspired or coordinated" with Russia to influence the 2016 presidential election but reached no conclusion on whether Trump obstructed justice, Attorney General William Barr declared Sunday. Tha...

  • 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...

  • Education

    Nepali students to get full scholarship in Buddhist universities in Myanmar

    LUMBINI: Nepali students wishing to pursue MPhil and PhD degrees in Buddhist Universities of Myanmar would be offered full scholarship. Officials at Myanmar-based universities have assured that scholarship could be provided to MA students graduated from Nepal's Lumbini Buddhist University on ...

  • 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...

  • 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...