KATHMANDU: The standing committee members of the ruling Nepal Communist Party continued discussion on political report of party Chairmen and the statute amendment proposal of General Secretary on Wednesday too.
In the meeting presided over by Chairman Pushpa Kamal Dahal ‘Prachanda’ at party headquarters, Dhumbarahi, 12 standing committee members and some invited members put forth their views. They also suggested some amendments to the report and proposal.
Matrika Yadav, Barsha Man Pun, Leela Mani Pokharel, Pradeep Kumar Gyawali, Giriraj Mani Pokhrel, Raghu Ji Pant, Gokarna Bista, Haribol Gajurel, Prithvi Subba Gurung, Top Bahadur Rayamajhi, Satya Narayan Mandal and Dr Pushparaj Kandel put forth their views on Chairmen duo’s report and General Secretary’s proposal. They suggested for the strengthening of party organization, correction of political thoughts and behaviour, implementation of work plans and effectiveness of government.
In addition to the political report and proposal on statute amendment, Nepal-India border dispute and agenda for forthcoming central committee meeting featured in the ongoing standing committee meeting. The proposal of statute amendment has mentioned people’s democracy oriented to socialism as party’s immediate plan of action, while scientific socialism as a long term plan of action. Even the creation of new post, Vice-Chairman, will be created and leader Bam Dev Gautam installed in the post.
After the leaders finishes putting forth their views, the Chairmen duo Dahal and KP Sharma Oli will furnish responses.
Comment here !
KATHMANDU:- The ruling political parties have decided to forge electoral alliance in coming elections of House of Representatives and Province
By Devendra Karki, SUNSARI:- Harka Raj Rai (Sampang) surprised many by winning a mayoral post in Dharan Sub Metropolitan City
KATHMANDU:- General Secretary of Nepali Congress, Gagan Kumar Thapa, has said all sister organizations of the party should be made
DOTI:- Chairperson of the CPN (Unified Socialist) Madhav Kumar Nepal has expressed the belief that the five-party alliance would continue