Baburam Bhattarai and Pushpa Kamal Dahal "Prachanda"

Baburam Bhattarai Elected the Prime Minister of Nepal

Baburam Bhattarai and Pushpa Kamal Dahal "Prachanda"
Prime Minister-elect Baburam Bhattarai, right, and his party the UCPM Maoist chairman Pushpa Kamal Dahal "Prachanda" emerge out together after the former was declared the winner in the Prime Ministerial race in the Constituent Assembly today.
Baburam Bhattarai
Baburam Bhattarai

Maoist leader Dr. Baburam Bhattarai has been elected the new, 35th, Prime Minister of Nepal. The speaker of the Constituent Assembly, Subash Chandra Nembang, declared him the winner in an election that saw Ramchandra Poudel challenging Bhattarai. Dr. Bhattarai is the vice-chairman of the party and was the finance minister in the Maoist Chairman Prachanda-led government two years ago. He secured 340 votes vs Poudel’s 235 votes out of 594.

People across the political divide have supported BRB for the for primeminister mainly because of his impressive performance as finance minister in Prachanda cabinet and because of his liberal, intellectual image that has made him darling of media and middle class. Here is an article that gives an idea as to how popular BRB is among general public:  An Encounter with a Baburam Bhattarai Supporter in Delhi

House proceeding details: Maoist Chairman Pushpa Kamal Dahal, who proposed his deputy as a candidate in the prime ministerial race, said Bhattarai was the best candidate to become the next prime minister of the country. Addressing the House, Dahal remarked that the new government—be it under the leadership of Maoist or Nepali Congress (NC)—would topple it failed to make progress in the peace and constitution drafting front. The Maoist chairman, who is often criticised for failing to implement the pacts signed in the pasts, could not hide his dissatisfaction at the criticisms by the other political parties while stressing on the need for implementing the past pacts by all the political parties.

Maoist candidate Baburam Bhattarai informed the House regarding his candidacy and urged his opponent Poudel to support him and quit race. “Let’s not disappoint the nation anymore and strive for consensus,” said Bhattarai. “The doors to a consensus government are still open though we are heading for a majority government.” Bhattarai vowed to strive for peace and consensus if he was elected as the prime minister.

Likewise, another prime ministerial contender and Nepali Congress vice-chairman Ram Chandra Poudel urged all the lawmakers to support him in the prime ministerial elections to institutionalise the changes earned so far. NC General Secretary Prakash Man Singh, who proposed Poudel as a candidate in the PM polls, said that the twin tasks of peace and statute would be completed only if the next government is formed under the leadership of Poudel. Singh also said that his party was looking forward to lead the next government as other two parties—Maoists and the CPN-UML—have already failed to conclude the twin tasks during their premiership. Similarly, NC leader Bimalendra Nidhi said the peace process would gain momentum if Poudel was given an opportunity to lead the next government.

Baburam Bhattarai


Currently one of three Vice-chairmen of UCPN (Maoist) Baburam Bhattarai was born on June 18, 1954, in Belbas, Khoplang VDC, Gorkha district in a low – middle class peasant family.

Battarai, who has a huge repute for his intellectual and political activism in Nepali politics, began formal education Amar Jyoti Janata Secondary School in Gorkha in 1963 and went on top the SLC examinations from the same school in 1970. After this, he joined I.Sc. in Amrit Science Campus, Kathmandu and later went to India for further study under the Colombo Plan Scholarship. He completed his PhD degree from Jawaharlal Nehru University, New Delhi, in 1986.

While in India, he came in contact with top political leaders of Nepal like B.P. Koirala, Tulsi Lal Amatya, Mohan Bikram Singh, Rishikesh Shah and plunged into democratic politics.

In 1981, Bhattarai became member of the Communist Party of Nepal. He returned to Nepal in 1986 and fully devoted himself to politics. During the anti-Panchayat people´s movement of 1990, Bhattarai was the Central Spokesperson of United National People´s Movement. Since 1991, Bhattarai played an instrumental role in shaping the revolutionary path of communist movement in Nepal as a Politburo Member of CPN (Unity Centre) and later of CPN (Maoist).

In 2003, he led the Negotiating Team of CPN (Maoist) for peace dialogues. He is widely acknowledged as one of the architects of the Joint People’s Movement of 2006 and as a key negotiator of Comprehensive Peace Accord signed in November 2006.

In the first ever Constituent Assembly elections held in April 2008, he was elected from Gorkha constituency no. 2 and served as Finance Minister in the subsequently formed Maoist government led by Pushpa Kamal Dahal.

He is married to Hisila Yami and has a daughter named Manusi.

INDIA CONGRATULATES BHATTARAI (and that was very quick!)Indian Prime Minister Manmohan Singh on the phone congratulated Prime Minister-elect Dr Baburam Bhattarai for the latter´s election as the prime minister. The Indian prime minister called Bhattarai Sunday evening to extend congratulation to the prime minister-elect.

In a congratulatory letter to Bhattarai, the Indian prime minister said, “I have great pleasure in conveying to you the best wishes of the government and people of India in your high responsibilites and all success in the task of consolidating the democratic gains made by the people of Nepal.” Singh has also expressed India´s readiness to extend assistance to Nepal under Bhattarai´s leadership. “India remains committed to providing all assistance in building a more stable, democratic and prosperous Nepal, which will add to the security and prosperity of the region,” Singh said in the congratulatory statement, circulated by the Indian embassy Kathmandu.

Saying that he was looking forward to working with Bhattarai to strengthen and deepen the close civilizational and fraternal links existing between our nations, Singh has also extended an invitation to Bhattarai to visit India.

SLMM, Maoist sign a pact: Earlier today, the meeting of Samyukta Loktantrik Madhesi Morcha (SLMM), an alliance of Tarai-based parties, had decided to support UCPN (Maoist) candidate Babu Ram Bhattarai at the prime ministerial elections. SLMM decided to support the Maoist after a four-point deal was signed between them. SLMM and Maoist held a joint press meeting shortly after their meeting to publicise their decision. Maoist Chairman Pushpa Kamal Dahal and Chairmen of the five constituent parties of SLMM signed the four-point agreement. SLMM is the fourth largest party in the CA, and therefore can play a crucial role in the elections today.

The four points of the deal are:
1: About the integration and rehabilitation of the Maoist Combatants.
2: About the remaining tasks of the peace process.
3: About the new constitution
4: Other important issues of the general agreements.

the math

With the support from UDMF which has 65 votes in its fold, the UCPN (Maoist), with its own 237 votes, now seems certain to cross the halfway mark in the 601-member parliament. 298 votes will be sufficient for a candidate to clinch a clear majority as the current strength of the House is only 594.

UML vote for Paudel as PM

A standing committee meeting of the third-largest party in parliament CPN-UML, third largest party in the Constituent Assembly- has decided to vote in favor of Nepali Congress (NC) candidate Ram Chandra Paudel for the prime ministerial post. Accusing the UCPN (Maoist) of backtracking from the party´s previous stances, the UML said the party´s lawmakers would vote for Paudel if the Maoists fail to show more flexibility on concluding the peace process. And, the Maoists did nothing in this regard as of late Saturday evening. “The CPN-UML has decided to vote for the NC candidate in the election on Sunday if the UCPN (Maoist) is not ready to enter into a written agreement, which would be acceptable to major political parties, on peace process and to ensure implementation of such an accord latest by Saturday,” read the statement issued by the party secretary Yubaraj Gyawali after the standing committee meeting.

The UML said the party will be positive to the UCPN (Maoist) claim for the government leadership immediately after the peace process is taken to conclusion. UML accused the Maoists of backtracking from its past commitments with regard to finalising the integration modality, defining the jurisdiction, rank determination, setting the numbers and the rehabilitation package to be offered to former Maoist combatants. “We have come up with a conclusion that the Maoists have further complicated the peace process. The proposal and the commitments made public by the UCPN (Maoist) clearly establishes that,” the party said.

UML leaders who have soft corners for Maoists also conceded that the possibility of supporting Maoist candidate Dr Baburam Bhattarai is nil. “Now, the possibility of forging an alliance with the Maoists has ended,” Gyawali told Republica daily. Even Bamdev Gautam, who is close to Maoist leaders, didn´t object to the decision to support Paudel. “There was no ground to lobby for voting in favor of Bhattarai as the Maoists themselves didn´t come up with a convincing proposal,” said a leader close to caretaker Prime Minister Jhala Nath Khanal.

Sets conditions for NC: The UML has decided to reach an agreement in writing with the NC on various issues prior to casting vote in favor of Paudel. It has demanded that the NC should take effective initiatives to take the peace process to a logical conclusion and promulgate new constitution from the Constituent Assembly. “The NC should take firm stance in favor of peace, democracy, democratic constitution, human rights, good governance, socio-economic transformation and continuity of constitutional system,” the statement said. “It should be ready to settle all kinds of challenges that may arise due to the transitional situation.” The UML has also asked the NC to finalize the new budget, which is already presented by Prime Minister Khanal but is yet to be endorsed by the House. “The NC will have to quit the government leadership if the party fails to play the role as said aforementioned,” the UML said.



18 responses to “Baburam Bhattarai Elected the Prime Minister of Nepal”

  1. Manoz Cafle Avatar

    1 of my dream and m proud with him.

  2. sazhinJoshi Avatar

    I hope Doctor cures our country’s political turmoil.

    1. ap Avatar

      Unfortunately he is not a medical doctor. But let’s hope that this PhD holder architect also becomes the successful architect of the peace process and prosperity of Nepal.

  3. Constituent Assembly Gives itself Another Three Months | United We Blog! for a Democratic Nepal Avatar

    […] extended the term of the CA by another three months. This extension comes a day after Maoist leader Baburam Bhattarai was elected the 35th Prime Minister of Nepal. But these two developments are unrelated. The proposal to extend the CA was tabled by the […]

  4. […] Maoist leader Dr. Baburam Bhattarai was sworn in as Nepal's 34th Prime Minister last week. United We Blog for Democratic Nepal commented on Dr. Bhattarai's election and noted that unlike past leaders, he has support from […]


    The Politics of Nation building in Nepal: Expectation from Dr. Bhattarai

    By Shanker Man Singh

    When the time will come for Nepal to say that Mr.XYZ was an outstanding Prime Minister of Nepal. We are waiting for the statesman where we can say with proud that during his premiership; he changed Nepal from an agricultural placid society into an industrial, dynamic society. We must educate our people who can transform the future of Nepal. The statesman could be controversial, outspoken and never boring. Our leaders should demonstrate persistence, hard work and vision are omnipotent to guarantee success. Who will put Nepal in the global map and Nepal should be proud of it. We have hope in Baburam.
    Our leader whosoever it may be, love him or hate him, support him or fight him, worship him or damn him he should be a gaint of Nepal. New Nepal needs a leader who is not one- dimensional man.
    Dr. Baburam Bhattarai, who was born on 26 May 1954, is Nepalese politician who has been the 35th Prime Minster of Nepal since August 2011. He is a senior Standing Committee Member and vice chairperson of Unified Communist Party of Nepal (Maoist), which began fighting a revolutionary People’s War in Nepal in 1996 that ultimately led to the change of the political system in Nepal from a monarchy into a republic. He holds a socialist communist ideology. He was elected to the Constituent Assembly from Gorkha in 2008 and became Finance Minister in the Cabinet formed after the election
    Prime Minister Bhattrai has taken some headway in the initial days of his Premiership which is the indication that he is endeavoring towards a better corruption free Nepal.
    Regarding his view on the Indian establishment before he became the PM he was of the opinion that, “We can’t change our neighbor. We have to depend upon India, both economically and geographically. There is now some tacit understanding within our party in this regard. We have reached a certain stage in the life of our movement… India helped facilitate the 12-point understanding between the Maoists and the erstwhile monarchy in Nepal, and, subsequently, was even supportive of the people’s wishes for a democratic and republican Nepal. This was seen during the ‘Jan Andolan’, or the people’s movement, in April 2006.
    Nepal feels that we have real and pressing problems to address. When we look back to the Comprehensive Peace Agreement (CPA) few years back the Restoration of Lokatantra, remembering all the faces of hope who came here in the early days of democracy’s victory over autocracy and Monarchial system seeking to use their new power to make a difference in the land, to stir the passions of Nepalese people, awakening in them a sense of possibility. And now, sadly, how far have we come from those lofty days? When we look at our political landscape. There too many entrenched interests, now more intent on ensuring a steady flow of resources into their pockets than any sincere interest in the betterment of our nation.. Laws made to launder black money in the name of Anti Money Laundering act.
    Now is the time to unveil our darkest secrets. Now is such a time and Dr.Bhattarai will be the first to take these steps. Let us all be honest with our own conscience, let us all hold ourselves to the highest ideals of virtue, humility and service which high office requires.
    Are our elected representatives doing all we can to improve the lives of our people? Are we spending our precious life’s energy — energy which all too quickly evaporates — in seeking positive and bold solutions to the pressing and epic problems of our nation like the peace building, Constitution writing and the relief to poverty ridden people? Or, are those gathered in Kathmandu, benefactors and holders of the public’s trust, here merely for their own self-interest? It is time that all of us, and most especially Nepalese Premier should look at their accomplishments, or lack thereof. And, should we have forgotten along the way that this nature – endowed beautiful nation, the Republic of Nepal, was founded on the ideals and principles of Non violence and harmony.

    Premier Bhattarai has said that there will be zero tolerance regarding the case of corruption. Corruption comes from, ultimately, a failure of respect for your nation and a lack of humility before God. It comes from a weakness, of desire and longing to be more than the merits of your abilities will allow. It comes from the darkness in our souls, that which knows and responds to greed. It comes from a desire to gain from others without your own pain, toil and sweat. In the end, corruption is fear, fear that one is not worthy enough, will not live long enough, and does not have enough. It is fear. The more that our society places value on material wealth as a source of happiness, and excessive material wealth as a source of immortality, the more easily are people prey to the dark values of deception and greed. Most tragically, our national preoccupation with materialism, rampant materialism, is jading our children’s values. We are our children’s teachers. They will do as we do.

    In the past, Nepali government has made some measure for austerity, not a single measure for self reliance, not a single measure for poverty alleviation, not a single measure for debt reduction. Contrary to breaking the begging bowl, the previous regime has expanded the begging bowls that go around.

    Political parties have wasted their time on cryptic issues which they used as an escape from reality in the face of enormous challenges they faced on the ground. It is difficult to write about the democratization process in Nepal without constantly being overtaken by the reality of frequent government changes after the restoration of democracy in Nepal in 1990. The government in Nepal is in permanent change.
    When we look at the recent past political scenario in Nepal, it can be said with strong voice that the political parties of Nepal were not serious about the country. Instead of bringing unity and harmony among people they have brought division and discord. Instead of promoting high moral and ethical values, those who are ruling the country were engaged in highly immoral, unethical, corrupt, and outright criminal activities.
    There is no parallel concept in politics as economic failure describing a government failure. The closest of such concepts can be thought as a failed state, which generally implies the breakdown of law and order, public unrest, ethnic strife, political infighting, army rule, official corruption, economic decline, widespread poverty, weakening of property rights, and, generally, the disappearance of central authority providing leadership—all of it or some combination of them.

    Least developed countries like Nepal and many others, which have introduced democracy and or Loktantra , have sunk into a vicious circle of corruption, injustice, inequitable distribution of wealth and resources. Despite of the existence of all these evils in the democratic system of government, Western countries keep insisting on one-size-fits-all type of political system irrespective of the cultural and historical background of the country, level of education of the people, level of poverty in the country, its physical location, and habits and customs of the people. Country after country and region after region has failed to deliver good life as promised by those who profess democracy.
    From the bitter experiences of the people with an elected and selected government, one can conclude that democracy cannot be made to work in a country, which has a low literacy rate, high unemployment rate, and majority of the people lives in extreme poverty. Therefore, it is suggested that these countries practice meritocracy along with the broad framework of Loktantra..
    Since last few years, Nepal is going through a transitional period in the political scene from the signing of the Comprehensive Peace Accord to the Election to the Constituent Assembly and the formation of the new coalition government. There is a collective frame of mind and general outlook that numerous economic issues have been piled up for a new government to tackle with, arisen out of visibly failed “ trickle down effect” economic policies of previous regime.
    It is assumed and apprehended that the new leadership consisting of coalition culture might not have the luxury of any honey moon period and is likely to face not only a rough ride but also the risk that former economic brains and their sponsors would create hurdles. So, as Premier Baburam used to say from time and again the country needs a “strong “ government for the break in the continuity . He has rightly said so in a vivid manner.
    According to the pessimist and some independent economic analysts, the present government will have to swallow the twin deficit, as well as low GDP growth than the actual target, low revenue collection, pressure on rupee, shrinking investment and almost halted privatization. They are also of the opinion that the Public Private Partnership (PPP) approach itself is very difficult to define. That is which sector will be open to the Public sector vis- a -vis the private sector.
    The challenge before the new government is immense especially with reference to hike in the price of essential food items causing food inflation and the increasing price of petroleum products. Nepal is also facing the number of jobless people which has awfully increased.
    The industrial growth has suffered a setback after the decade long conflict. The government and the private sector together suffered a colossal loss of staggering figure as a result of which the people are facing the problem. Due to a decade long conflict lots of lives were lost, victims and the affected family are in dire need of support from the government, the civil society and the private sector as well.
    Therefore newly inducted government will face huge task to build the economy and restore the confidence of the people giving them the due relief which they need badly. The political parties and the government in power must show and prove accommodation and goodwill for each other as they know very well that unity lies in the progress of the political system otherwise, mutual acrimony and distrust will harm the new political system resulting in the bad governance.
    The People at large excepting a marginal number are also happy with the behavior of the politicians who have promised for making Nepal a new Nepal, as they respect each other and assure that they would solve the problems faced by the People.
    It is quite often Nepal emphasizes as a country being poor, and, among the least developed countries in the world. In the overall observation we see one emphasizing Nepal as a least developed, landlocked country with a poverty line where one out of three is poor. However, we often neglect the fact that Nepal is a country with tremendous potential in hydro electricity, natural resources, bio diversity, agri products, and rich culture and above all, it is one of the most preferred tourist destinations.
    Apart from the political stability, the challenges that Nepal faces today are how to bring about: broad based inclusive economic growth and development, poverty alleviation,, human development, governance and reconstruction, rehabilitation and reintegration.
    The Nepal Rastra Bank failed to contain the core food inflation through tight monetary policy. Nepal’s monetary policy is said to be Exchange rate target driven rather than inflation target driven. As Nepali rupee is pegged with the Indian rupees , India’s economy and the economic performance has a resultant effect on the economy of Nepal. However, the only way to control food inflation is to maintain demand and supply mechanism of the essential food items effectively. Food inflation can be addressed by allowing duty free import of all food items as a short term measure and make increase in crop yields a top priority.
    Energy crisis including the load shedding and the increase and shortage of the POL Products are huge issue and there are no quick fixes whereas inflation and current account deficit excluding the remittances from abraod are symptoms not the causes. Low agricultural productivity, wrong estimates of crop and top of that deliberately distorted growth numbers just for the sake of publicity, narrow tax base, continuously decreasing exports and increasing value added imports, and huge governmental non-development expenditure are among condition of the country.
    Nepal may also consider learning success stories of the rural employment guarantee of India. With a sound social and economic policy Nepal may in general be able to learn the best lesson on the developments of the most successful states of India, with a combination of the policies of Kerala and Punjab, where Kerala focused early on the social sectors, while Punjab focused on agriculture.
    With a successful economic policy we expect the poor to be employed in a more productive agricultural sector, including livestock and high value products, as well as in a growing manufacturing sector, while the brick and construction industries may become less important.
    Hydropower, tourism, high value agricultural products, and more recently the mobile phone industry, including mobile banking, as well as labor migration. Most of these industries will obviously grow. Large scale labor migration is likely to continue, demand for high value agricultural products, including milk and meat, is likely to increase, even more people will use mobile phones, and hydropower may turn out to be sufficiently profitable for foreign firms to invest the necessary capital.
    However, this does not mean that the government, or donors, has a role to play. In most cases the private sector is in the best position to judge profitability. The government may play a role, in cases of market imperfections. We have already mentioned public goods, such as infrastructure, as well as primary education and subsidized health care. When it comes to specific industries, the government may play a role in supporting targeted training programs among excluded groups, for example in production and marketing of new products, or skill training for example as drivers, tailors or masons.
    In Nepal, a number of policy interventions may support an inclusive growth process. Education and training programs leads to improved human capital. Subsidized health services insure people against major risks, which, in turn, allow them to make profitable investments rather than investments that make them able to handle different types of risk. Investments in physical capital, like transmission lines, roads and irrigation is necessary for economic growth, and a broad-based tax system is necessary to finance these and other costs.

    To sum up, agriculture, hydro power and or energy, tourism, IT and IT enabled services and the exports led growth should be the top priorities of the economic policy if serious economic disruptions are to be avoided in the coming months and years. In order to implement this , Nepal needs to have the Inclusive Economic Growth. As it provides the opportunity for the inclusion of all and the opportunity to all rather than the redistribution of the property. Nepal desperately needs to a huge policy structure radically so as to attract both local and foreign investors but also to give the relief to the general mass.
    Nepal’s industrial policy lack motivation to enhance the SMEs, a sector capable of providing significant number of educated and uneducated as well as the rural and urban unemployment. The crisis of food, power and unemployment ahs in the recent months have further aggravated the sufferings of the Common Nepalese man. Moreover, the worsening law and order situation, the resultant effect of the decade long conflict, extremism which has in due course spread to almost every part of the country from Mechi in the east to the Mahakali in the West is badly damaging the image of Nepal. The resultant effect of this is on the deteriorating investment horizon and decline in export.
    It might be difficult to overcome various economic problems in the short term but of course not in the long run provided the new government is allowed to complete its full term with powers.
    Dr.Bhattrai, as expected by you let us hope and wish People should get a sense of relief within a month.

  6. sujan lama Avatar
    sujan lama

    Comprehensive write up on Babu ram Bhattarai. He should and must read this article if he wats to succeed as the Prime Minister of Nepal.

  7. pa Avatar

    I don’t know, but my intuition wishes to trust Dr. Baburam Bhattrai’s intention. Wish you all the very best with all your plans for the upliftment of the mankind 🙂

  8. Jimmy Avatar

    Dr. Babu Ram ji k ho tapai ko common sense nai chaina ki k ho. Phd gareko university ko nai bejjat garyo ni. Khoi kursi tikauna j pani nirne garne. Tapai ta bhim sumser bhanda kum ko rahe na cha. Mustang chad dai ma desh ko bikash hudiana . Hami lai lagi ra cha Golcha group ko katai commision payera ta mustang gadi cha deko hoina ta.

  9. kapil bhatta Avatar


  10. Tenzin Avatar

    First of all I want to convey my warm congratulation to our president.Hope that he will bring a huge success in Nepal.I am Tibetan but in Nepal we the Tibetan have no right.But still we respect the culture and tradition of Nepal because we the buddist believe that we need to respect others even when they are not respecting ours.So i want our prime minister to look at the situation we are going through and i am sure he will definitely take actions on it.JAI NEPAL.

  11. Ram Thapa Avatar
    Ram Thapa

    Baburam, Jhalanath, Krishna and Rambaran,

    We have read several statements made by you in response to King Gyanendra’s views on current status of Nepal. There are many serious issues that the nation faces and you cannot deny the existence of those problems. In such circumstances, both King’s statements and your statements are being carefully watched and analyzed. In general, people have optimistic views for the King’s statements and pessimistic views on your statements. The reasons are quite obvious. Current status of Nepal poses several questions. Some of them are listed below. Please try to respond.

    1) What is the legal status of your post as Prime Minister or President? What is the legality of any political offices or officers after the CA expired? Are you legally holding the post of PM and President? With the dissolution of CA, does your post remain valid? If the Assembly expired, what is the basis of your post? Where does it say that CA will expire the posts created by the CA will never expire? Your post expires automatically as well. Since you are illegally occupying the offices, in what way does it authorize you to run the government?
    2) Do you believe in freedom of speech? Do you know the definition of freedom of speech? If you do, define it. If you don’t, ask for help and someone will volunteer to teach you.
    3) In what way does King Gyanendra’s interview violate the freedom of speech doctrine? Explain.
    4) What is your authority to speak on behalf of the people of Nepal? Who are you? Even if you argue that people had elected you in 2008, it must be reminded, people had elected you for two years, not lifetime. After May 2010, what is your basis of assertion that you are an elected official to speak on behalf of the people? When did people give you the power to use the word “people”?
    5) How do you ascertain that only what you speak and believe is correct and that is what people want? Do you have a formula or an algorithm? If you do, please share.
    6) What is your answer to millions of people supporting monarchy’s return? What is your reasonable estimate what percentage of people want or do not want monarchy? What method did you adopt in this estimation? Please share the algorithm.
    7) Do you believe in making citizens happy? If you do, are millions of monarchy supporter your enemies? Do you not care about them just because they have a different political view than yours? Do you believe in collective nation building regardless of political differences?
    8) Even if you are successful in drafting the constitution, how do you plan to satisfy all the quarters? What makes you think that constitution will resolve the entire current crisis? There was a constitution in 1996 too when you started the war. Did the constitution stop you from rebelling? In the end, you will need to decide whether you want another revolution because the people certainly are not happy with the performance of interim republic created by the interim constitution.
    9) Do you believe in roundtable dialogue by assimilating different views and eliminating personal differences? If you do, why don’t you, other political personalities, business consultants, monarch or his representative, religious leaders, education experts, sit on a table to negotiate? It is evidently clear that republic system has failed in Nepal and monarchy was not unquestionable either in some form or the other. However, comparatively, monarchy has a much upper hand than republic. People’s frustration, suffering , and the slogans of ‘Come King, Save the Nation”, “Our King and Our Nation are dearer than life” makes their views clear. If you don’t sit for a dialogue and ignore the voice of common people who are strong supporter of monarchy, nation will see an internal rivalry again. So, why not give everyone a space?
    10) Lastly, take the pictures of roads and infrastructure of Nepal from 1996, 2003 and 2012. Compare them. You will see what people are talking about.
    There are several other questions, equally as grave as the ones listed above. We’ll hold on to those for now.

    Obviously, the most educated one in the group could choose to reply.

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