Nepal | January 19, 2020

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More Stories from The Himalayan Times

  • Kathmandu

    historic Durbar High School

    Reconstruction of Durbar School over

    Kathmandu, January 18 Reconstruction of the historic Durbar High School has been completed. The school building was built using modern construction materials, but its traditional look has been kept intact. The school building was originally built using mud, bricks, pulses and lime. With...

  • Business

    Secondary market enters ‘markup phase’

    Kathmandu, January 18 With the secondary market’s shift from ‘accumulation phase’ to ‘markup phase’, the Nepal Stock Exchange (Nepse) index surged by eight per cent or 97.12 points past the psychological threshold of 1,300 points after nearly eight months in the trading week between Jan...

  • Education

    Nepalaya releases ‘Nepali Children Rhyme’ in YouTube

    KATHMANDU: Nepalaya, the book publication house, has recently released Nepali Children Rhyme in their official Youtube channel on the occasion of upcoming Tihar festival. Keeping in mind the lack of basic and quality children's rhyme, Nepalaya has started to create such compositions for Nepal...

  • News Archives

    Nepali migrant workers

    Qatar further eases restrictions on migrant workers’ exit

    DUBAI: Qatar said on Thursday it had scrapped restrictions on leaving the country for nearly all migrant workers as part of reforms answering accusations of exploitation especially in the run-up to the 2022 World Cup. The measure removes exit visas for hundreds of thousands of domestic worker...

  • Entertainment

    Oscar Nominations Director

     ‘1917’ takes top honor at the Producers Guild Awards

    LOS ANGELES: If the Producers Guild Awards are a true predictor of the Oscars' best film category, then the World War I film "1917" is poised to come away with the top honor in a few weeks. The Sam Mendes film won the award for theatrical motion picture at the untelevised ceremony Saturday night ...

  • Science & Technology

    Nations dawdle on agreeing rules to control ‘killer robots’ in future wars

    NAIROBI: Countries are rapidly developing "killer robots" - machines with artificial intelligence (AI) that independently kill - but are moving at a snail's pace on agreeing global rules over their use in future wars, warn technology and human rights experts. From drones and missiles to tanks and...