- Management of govt vehicles
- Duality of governemnt about privatization
- Change of minister affects Magnesite Industry
- Nepal falls to 126th in economic freedom
- Stop fractionation of land
- 500,000 new land-owners in a year due to fractionation
- EU triples support to €360 million
- Displacing vehicles older than 20 years
- Banks look to increase paid-up capital
- Lifespan of 20 years for public transport vehicles
- Conservation of rights to food
- ADB to step back from Sunkoshi 2 and 3
- Cost of court case doubles in a decade
- Reluctance to give permission for ayurveda college
Change of minister affects Magnesite Industry Nepal Orient Magnesite Industry, that was in final stage of preparation for operation through the private sector, is once again facing uncertainty.
Nepal falls to 126th in economic freedom Nepal’s economic freedom has weakened even though the country has achieved political freedom. Nepal has fallen one place from the last year’s 125th position among 152 countries, according to the Economic Freedom of the World Report 2014 revealed by Samriddhi, The Prosperity Foundation in Kathmandu on Monday.
500,000 new land-owners in a year due to fractionation The trend of fragmenting land injudiciously has increased in lack of a land usage policy in the country. Almost 500,000 new land-owners have been added in one year due to uncontrolled land fractionation.
EU triples support to €360 million The European Union (EU) has tripled development support for Nepal to €360 million (around Rs 44.80 billion) to be spent in the coming six years focusing on sectors such as education, sustainable rural development and strengthening democracy.
Banks look to increase paid-up capital Banks and financial institutions have proposed bonus and rights shares, and merger to increase paid-up capital due to fear of being punished by the Nepal Rastra Bank (NRB).
NRB takes over management of H&B The Nepal Rastra Bank (NRB) has taken over the management of H&B Development Bank suspending the board of directors and the chief executive officer (CEO).
There have long been debates about cutting non-productive expenses of the government, but there has been no solid result until now. Tens of millions from the state coffers is being…
Attraction of investors toward the commercial banks, that dominate the companies listed at the Nepal Stock Exchange (Nepse), has been waning gradually as other companies have started to provide better…
Eighteen of the 30 commercial banks in Nepal have products of Standard Chartered, Nabil and Nepal Rastra Bank (NRB) as chief executive officers (CEO).
There is extreme polarization in the umbrella organization of the private sector, Federation of Nepalese Chambers of Commerce and Industry (FNCCI).