Slide 1





Year : 2016

Bibliography :

pp xviii+198 

ISBN : 9788175418660, Price : Rs.750.00 Add To Cart

About the Book

The past three decades have been momentous in the life of Nepal. From the attenuated democracy of the 90s, still under the shadow of the palace, Nepal has emerged as a republic and sought to give itself a long-denied constitution. The people have gone through untold sufferings during the ten years of Maoist insurgency and have lived through the trauma of the palace massacre by a demented prince. A determined effort by a monarch to reverse the wheels of history has been thwarted, literally, by the people’s will in jana andolan II. In an unique achievement, armed insurgents have been persuaded to join democratic politics.

Indo-Nepal relations have usually featured prominently in the political discourse in Nepal, not always resonating positively despite the many ties that exist between the two countries. Propinquity may have bred complacence. As Nepal emerges into a new awakening and sense of identity, it may be necessary for both countries to assess if a new shape can be given to bilateral relations, moving away from the past individual-centric approach. This issue has been sought to be addressed.

Perspectives on Nepal seeks to recount the history of Nepal as it has unfolded since the 1990s, and the challenges that remain before the polity.

About Author

Deb Mukharji was a member of the Indian Foreign Service from 1964 to 2001, serving in various capacities in Indian Missions in Switzerland, Pakistan, Germany and Bangladesh, besides at headquarters on several assignments, including a deputation to the Department of Economic Affairs. He is an alumnus of the National Defence College.

He  also served as Consul General, San Francisco (1983-1986), High Commissioner to Nigeria (1986-1989), High Commissioner to Bangladesh (1995-2000) and Ambassador to Nepal (2000-2001).




1    The End of a Royal Line

2    Political Developments 1990-2001

3    Political Developments 2001- 2013

4    The Federalism Debate

5    The Hrithik Roshan Affair

6    India and Nepal



Treaty of “Peace and Friendship” between the Government of India and the Government of Nepal, 31 July, 1950

Letter from the Ambassador of India to the Prime Minister of Nepal Kathmandu, Dated the 31st July 1950

-Point Demand of the Maoists Submitted to the Government in 1996

Nepal Prime Minister Sher Bahadur Deuba’s Address to the Nation after Declaring the State of Emergency, November 28, 2001

Proclamation to the Nation by King Gyanendra on February 1, 2005

-Point Understanding between seven political parties and the Communist Party of Nepal (Maoist) on November 22, 2005

King Gyanendra’s Speech, February 1, 2006

King Gyanendra’s Proclamation, April 24, 2006

-Points Ceasefire Code of Conduct Signed between the Government of Nepal and CPN (Maoist) on May 25, 2006

The Eight-Point SPA-Maoist Agreement FollowingSummit Talks between the Two Sides at the Prime Minister’s Residence at Baluwatar on June 16, 2006

Six-Point Agreement between SPA and Maoists on November 7, 2006

Comprehensive Peace Accord held between Government of Nepal and CPN (Maoist) on November 21, 2006

Agreement on Monitoring of Management of Arms and Armies on November 28, 2006

May 28, 2008 Declaration of Republic by the House of Representatives

The 7-Point Agreement on the future of the PLA



Additional Info.

Not Mentioned

1130715 visits

© Copyright 2021, Shipra Publications. All Rights Reserved.