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The poisoning of Nepal. Garbage: a call for action. Kathmandu is choking to death. Exhaust fumes and brain damage. Mount Everest: the agony and the ecstasy. Garbage revisited. A nostalgic day with the pruschas: high dams and master plans. To breathe or not to breathe: that is the question. The rape of Godavari. Sins of emissions. Citizen Alert: let's save Godavari. Kathmandu's Anguish, HMG's neglect. Developing a taste for Chakka Jaam. Development : Rats in the cocoon bins.
Foreign aid: a balance sheet. Himalandes: high altitude collaboration. Agriculture and forestry: rethinking, reuniting, and local empowerment.
The Nepal Earthquake: One Year Later
Visit to Lotusland. Carpet: the sorrows of Shangri-la: A new and deadly carpet scandal hits Kathmandu. Carpets: more scandal, some solutions. German carpet importers speak out.
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- La leggenda degli Albi: La saga degli Albi 1 (Italian Edition).
- The Nepal Earthquake: One Year Later - The Santa Barbara Independent.
- Mister Love?
- Leo - The Little Wanderer?
Arun III: and other big dams: Great white elephant in no option trap. Greed, lies and Arun III. The courage to just say no. A dangerous addiction. Crees, rais and soul destroying dams. Stopping the great Whale: a lesson for us all. Stolen art of Nepal. Art, music and theatre in Kathmandu. Patan revisited. Mira Kamdar. Sri Lanka. Robert Barlas.
Snakes and Ladders. Gita Mehta. Bleeding Mountains of Nepal. Asitya Man Shrestha. Japan - Culture Smart! Paul Norbury. A Tree Can Save the World. Thomas Bell.
- Barbara's body to be put in Nepal Academy for last respects!
- Meine analoge Fotografie mit Canon EOS Kameras (German Edition);
Culture Briefing: Japan - Your guide to the culture and customs of the Japanese people. Bob Martin. Pathways to Greatness. Abdul Kalam. Spiritual Compass. Satish Kumar. Bhutan - Culture Smart!
The Violet Shyness of Their Eyes: Notes from Nepal by Barbara J. Scot
Karma Choden. Waste of a Nation. Assa Doron. The Rise of Arvind Kejriwal. Amit Sachdeva. Japan: The Soul of a Nation. John Carroll. Hidden Bhutan. Martin Uitz. Saris on Scooters. Sheila McLeod Arnopoulos.
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Ek Bharat Shreshtha Bharat. Pradeep Pandit. Dirty, Sacred Rivers.
Cheryl Colopy. A River Runs Again. Meera Subramanian. Ancient Futures, 3rd Edition. Helena Norberg-Hodge. Frank Rennie. Indira Gandhi. Jairam Ramesh. Spoiling Tibet. Gabriel Lafitte. Anatol Lieven. Narendra Modi. Sangeeta Shukla. Genghis Khan, Makers of History. Jacob Abbott. Bhutan History. Henry Albinson. A Citizen's Manifesto. Mike Rana. This record is particularly noteworthy in a fledgling democracy, a new Asian republic that, for most of the last nine years since its founding in , has been headed by members of Nepal's communist and Maoist parties.
Those three appointments are surely a credit to leftist politicians currently dominating Nepal's elected positions: prime minister, and cabinet and parliament members. Nevertheless one must caution that these 'socialist' administrations have done almost nothing to advance parity at institutional levels through land reform, economic equity, job creation and worker protection, or by tackling caste discrimination. Parity for most Nepalese women is advancing only slowly as well.
In the family, discriminatory customs deny women their inheritance rights. And older women, even professionals, face strong resistance when asserting their independence from brothers and sons.
Nepal's appointments of women to high office may be seen as merely symbolic. But symbols are potent - as effective today as in the past, in the West, across Africa, and in the East. Note how not so very long ago a US presidential hopeful set her sights on her nation's top job, partly as a symbolic demonstration that American women were truly equal and the country was fully democratic. She didn't succeed. And many Americans view this defeat as clear evidence of the many obstacles women still face. There are compelling indications that the symbolic promotion of women, such as those three Nepalese appointees, does make a difference.
Its impact may even surpass the work of multitudes of non-governmental organisations NGOs devoted to 'uplifting' women. Gender projects registered in Kathmandu constitute a sizable industry; it's a burgeoning branch of human rights, absorbing many educated women in fundraising and planning, although with questionable results. Yes, the number of educated Nepalese girls is less than boys. Yes, sisters and mothers are refused inheritance rights by domineering brothers and sons.
Yes, there's widespread wife abuse by drunken husbands.