Anonymous
Anonymous asked in Politics & GovernmentMilitary · 1 decade ago

About Maoist Army in Nepal?

I heard much about Maoist Army in Nepal.

What is the problem in Nepal?

Can anyone explain the situation of Nepal?

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  • 1 decade ago
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    For a long time, the royal family of Nepal basically ran the country - from about 1768 to the present, evolving into a strong monarchy with a parliament..

    In 1996, the Communist Party of Nepal (Maoist) began trying to replace the royal parliamentary system with a people's socialist republic by violent means. This led to the long Nepal Civil War and more than 12,000 deaths.

    On June 1, 2001, there was a massacre in the royal palace. King Birendra, Queen Aiswarya, Crown Prince Dipendra and seven other members of the royal family were killed. Dipendra was accused of killing his family and killing himself afterwards, suppoedly because his parents refused to accept his choice of a wife. There are doubts among the Nepalese people about who was responsible, though.

    Following the bloodbath, Birendra's brother Gyanendra took the throne. On February 1, 2005, Gyanendra dismissed the entire government and assumed full executive powers to quash the violent Maoist movement, but this initiative was unsuccessful because the Maoists were firmly entrenched in large expanses of countryside, yet could not dislodge the military from many towns and the largest cities.

    In September 2005, the Maoists declared a three-month unilateral ceasefire in order to negotiate. In response to the 2006 democracy movement King Gyanendra agreed to relinquish sovereign power to the people. On April 24, 2006 the dissolved House of Representatives was reinstated.

    Using its newly acquired sovereign authority, on May 18, 2006 the House of Representatives unanimously voted to curtail the power of the king and declared Nepal a secular state, ending its time-honoured official status as a Hindu Kingdom. On December 28, 2007, a bill was passed in parliament to amend Article 159 of the constitution — replacing "Provisions regarding the King" by "Provisions of the Head of the State" - declaring Nepal a federal republic, and thereby abolishing the monarchy.[26] The bill came into force on May 28, 2008, as the constituent assembly overwhelmingly voted to abolish royal rule and establish Nepal as a republic.

    The Communist Party of Nepal (Maoist) won the largest number of seats in the Constituent Assembly election held on April 10, 2008 and formed a coalition government which included most of the parties in the CA. Although acts of violence occurred during the pre-electoral period, election observers noted that the elections themselves were markedly peaceful and "well-carried out."

    The newly elected Assembly met in Kathmandu on May 28, 2008, and, after a polling of 564 constituent Assembly members, 560 voted to form a new Government, with the monarchist Rastriya Prajatantra Party, which had four members in the assembly, registering a dissent note. At that point, it was declared that Nepal had become a secular and inclusive democratic republic.

    On June 26, 2008, Prime Minister Girija Prasad Koirala tendered his resignation to the Nepalese Constituent Assembly, which is also functioning as the Nepalese Parliament; however, a new Prime Minister has yet to be elected by the Nepalese Constituent Assembly.

    On July 19, 2008, the first round of voting for the election of the country's president and vice president took place in the Constituent Assembly. Parmanand Jha became the first vice president of Nepal. However, the two presidential frontrunners, Dr. Ram Baran Yadav of Nepali Congress and the Maoist-backed candidate Ram Raja Prasad Singh, both failed to gain the minimum 298 votes needed to be elected, with Yadav receiving 283 votes and Singh receiving 270. 578 out of 594 CA members registered in the voter list had cast their votes, of which 24 were invalid.

    On July 21, 2008, the second round of voting was held. Yadav received 308 of the 590 votes cast, securing his election as president.[43]

    On August 15, 2008, Maoist leader Prachanda (Pushpa Kamal Dahal) was elected Prime Minister of Nepal, the first since the country's transition from a monarchy to a republic. On May 4, 2009, Mr. Pushpa Kamal Dahal resigned over on-going conflicts over sacking of the Army chief.

    In May 2009, the Maoist-led government was toppled and another coalition government with all major political parties barring the Maoists was formed. Madhav Kumar Nepal of the Communist Party of Nepal (Unified Marxist-Leninist) was made the Prime Minister of the coalition government.

  • Anonymous
    6 years ago

    People's Liberation Army, Nepal (Nepali: जनमुक्ति सेना, नेपाल) is the armed wing of the Communist Party of Nepal (Maoist) (CPN(M)). The PLA was founded in 2002, in the midst of the Nepal Civil War initiated by the Maoists in 1996. The chief commander of the PLA during the war was Prachanda (Pushpa Kamal Dahal). On September 12, 2008, Nanda Kishor Pun was appointed new chief commander of the PLA, as Prachanda had become Prime Minister of Nepal. This move was in line with a pledge issued by the CPN(M), issued prior to the 2008 Constituent Assembly election, that their members elected to the Assembly would leave their PLA positions.[1][2]

    Following the Comprehensive Peace Agreement, the PLA soldiers stay in cantoments. The CPA stipulates that PLA and the Royal Nepal Army should be integrated.[3] The government of Dahal claims the PLA-NA integrations will be completed by six months.[4]

    Contents

    1 Change of military tactics

    2 Size

    3 Legal provision for PLA, Nepal

    4 Barrier in the integration

    5 External links

    6 References

  • 3 years ago

    Mr Chidambaram might desire to comprehend the gravity of the grave difficulty already unfold previous our predicted section on the intensity and velocity no longer envisioned besides. So serious and useful help returned up is there for those aspects and govt desires to behave speedy and business enterprise. Now the question is what's retaining up the domicile Minister to take business enterprise movements? we don't comprehend the way the Centre takes lots of the serious themes. The chinese language are smug adequate to protest the flow to of our PM to Arunachal it particularly is under our rule, by elected human beings. we don't inn a stable adequate protest against the intrusion into our better half and teenagers affairs by the neighbour. whilst they have the audacity to situation stapled visa to Kashmaris additionally we in basic terms make a request quite than a protest. whilst Maoists had very almost seized Nepal, we've been retaining idle watch quite than advance the border from infiltration of terrorists. even whilst the possibility had unfold speedy the administrative.became into speaking in gentle tones approximately negotiation etc. At this fee, it would be volatile to maintain a occasion like the Congress in capability on the Centre, with the aid of fact its judgements and ideas are least interior the country's pastimes.

  • Anonymous
    1 decade ago

    That war is over, the "Maoist" guerrilla army (i think in name only) won a large share of the government after a long bloody war

    Nepal is just butt poor , the monarchy wasn't able to handle the discontent and of course China wanted a communist group to be the opposition

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  • Anonymous
    5 years ago

    No more moist army active these days. Feel free to come. :)

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