Growing up I realized I had interests in everything that surrounds me. And growing up even older, I realized that I could not give a hundred percent to anything that I do. Having known this gave me a discontent for some time. However, with time, I started enjoying every fluctuating interest of mine to the fullest.
I was fascinated to read about human resource management in Bhutan and the hydropower project examples provided there. Information on Nepal Civil Service and the associated HRM problems are also rich. Similarly, the book provides insights into economy, politics, culture, and I found this to be motivating for young readers.
Knowing the status of Nepal’s agriculture sector can lead anyone to the disillusionment from the idealistic speculations and expectation about the prospect of organic agriculture. After entering into the world of organic business one can realize that it is a long journey of millions of miles. Organic farming is the concept that advocates the notion of the organic relationship among the different organisms in farming. It supports the concept that the soil, plant, animals, insects, birds and human beings are closely linked. Organic farming helps to produce safe, nutritious and quality food products while at the same time maintaining ecology and sustainability.
It’s been a frightening experience to watch the escalation of confrontation—and with it a real prospect of war—between the United States and China, world’s two largest economies and possibly the two most powerful militaries as well. In this conflict between the two superpowers, I see China as the victim.
Education sector was comparatively quick to search for an adjustment to address the challenges COVID-19 posed to the system thanks to the information and communication technologies (ICT) capable for the purpose. Private schools and universities starteddelivering online while government has been promoting alternative methods to continue teaching and learning activities through radio and television as well. Nevertheless, the pandemic pedagogy put in place also needs to ponder over the gender concerns to ensure inclusiveness and meaningful participation of the female students.
July 23, 2020 08:18 PM NPT
By: Iksha Limbu
Bhawani Thapa, 17, from Baluwatar is not allowed to enter kitchen, and worship when during her period because she is considered 'impure' and 'untouchable'. While medical science reports sleep disturbance during the menstrual cycle for girls and women, Bhawani cannot go to her bed after menstruation. Leaving her bed, which is uneasy for many, she has to find an alternative. Born and brought up in a well-off family in the heart of Kathmandu, Bhawani must strictly adhere to her 'family values' as ordered by her mother and grandmother. However, she is unable to share her suffering. She says: “I know it is a bad practice, but I am still forced to obey simply to respect my mom and grandma."