The Kathmandu Post (Nepal)
Established in Feb 1993, the Kathmandu Post is Nepal’s first privately owned English broadsheet daily and it’s leading English language newspaper. The daily circulation of 82,000 copies makes the Post Nepal’s second-most widely circulated newspaper.
The Kathmandu Post is considered one of the most reliable publications for news, opinion and original content. It is a 16-page broadsheet that covers a wide variety of news, views and analyses and includes the Money section, a daily four-page pullout dedicated exclusively to business news. The newspaper’s Op-Ed section, which is widely followed, features columns by some of Nepal’s leading intellectuals, writers and experts from various sectors.
KATHMANDU (The Kathmandu Post/ANN)- The development of a Nepali Sign Language and dedicated schools have helped but there is much more that could be done.
KATHMANDU (The Kathmandu Post/ANN) - District court had convicted Chaudhary, who won the 2017 parliamentary elections from Kailali, of inciting the 2015 Tikapur violence.
KATHMANDU (The Kathmandu Post/ANN) - Most of the books currently come from India, but now, the new tariff threatens to add more costs.
KATHMANDU (The Kathmandu Post/ANN) - Nuemera Sdn Bhd landed in controversy in 2017 when a phone blocking system it developed was found to be the source of a data leak.
KATHMANDU (The Kathmandu Post/ANN) - One of the biggest challenges for Lalitpur to institute a cycling culture is to first plan an elaborate cycling track, by first eliminating bottlenecks and avoiding accident prone zones.
KATHMANDU (The Kathmandu Post/ANN) - Nepal’s successive governments have been quietly facilitating the resettlement of urban refugees, 72 Pakistani and Bangladeshi urban refugees had their overstay visa fees waived.
KATHMANDU (Kathmandu Post/ANN) - The nationalistic fervour that Oli and his party rode back then was different from the one that is sweeping across particularly the US and Europe. In the latter, nationalists tend to be on the right side of the liberal-conservative pendulum. In Nepal, they voted for communists, although the use of the word communist here is more of a misnomer. But then again, does anyone practice pure Marxism in this day and age? Does even China? Karl Marx and Vladimir Lenin must be rolling over in their graves.