Nepal | February 27, 2020

Sorry, there is no content matching your search keywords.

Please try using other keywords.

More Stories from The Himalayan Times

  • Nepal

    Sikta Irrigation Project delay leaves farmers at receiving end

    Nepalgunj, February 26 As the construction of Sikta Irrigation Project drags on with no sign of completion anytime soon, the inordinate delay has left thousands of farmers at the receiving end in Banke. The national glory project, estimated to benefit around 46,000 households of farmers, was l...

  • Kathmandu

    Allegations of corruption yet to be proven: PM Oli defends Baskota

    KATHMANDU: "Gokul Baskota resigned not because he is corrupt but because questions were being raised against him," Prime Minister KP Sharma Oli addressed former Communication Minister's resignation issue for the first time today since his oust from the government following corruption allegations. ...

  • Education

    Bodhi Toastmasters Club organises its 75th meeting in Pokhara

    KATHMANDU: Bodhi Toastmasters Club, Kathmandu, organised it's 75th meeting in Pokhara under the theme "Visit Nepal 2020" in collaboration with Pokhara and Gandaki Toastmasters Club. At a time when the country's tourism industry is being marred by the coronavirus outbreak, toastmasters and gue...

  • Business

    Bourse rides on FinMin exit rumour

    Kathmandu, February 26 The spring season seems to have come early in the share market, with all the subgroups landing in the green and the daily turnover crossing an eye-popping Rs 4 billion for the first time. The country’s sole secondary market saw an unprecedented buying pressure today on...

  • Oddities

    Genetic study shows the red panda is actually two separate species

    WASHINGTON: Red pandas, the bushy-tailed and russet-furred bamboo munchers that dwell in Asian high forests, are not a single species but rather two distinct ones, according to the most comprehensive genetic study to date on these endangered mammals. Scientists said on Wednesday they found su...

  • Science & Technology


    Did Neanderthals bury their dead with flowers? Iraq cave yields new clues

    WASHINGTON: A Neanderthal skeleton unearthed in an Iraqi cave already famous for fossils of these extinct cousins of our species is providing fresh evidence that they buried their dead - and intriguing clues that flowers may have been used in such rituals. Scientists said on Tuesday they had ...