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Hamile hamra lagi hamrai bhumima gareko kranti
Naya Nepal abssaya sambhav chha    Jimmebari hamro kadha ma     shrijana hami aafaima

Hamro satta kahile ?


Nepali janatako sadiyau dekhi ko aafnai bal le ra aafnai sadhan dwara des nirman garne ichchya kahilei pura huna sakena. satta ma dekhine yautai ra yathasthitibadhi ani swarthi neta haru le des lai samapta pare. Des ko lagi niswartha ani ahoratra khatne haru sidhdhyaiya ani halimuhali bhayo uhi yathasthitibadi haru ko. uni haru na ta des banauna nai chahanthe na ta des banauna tamseka haru lai baki rakhthe.
janata chahanthe mukti tara badhak thiya uniharu. Bela Bela ma janaaandolan bhaya ra bhairakhe pani chhan tara janabhabana ko kaile pani kadar bhayana.kewal janata lai thagne kam matra bhayo ra nischit boundry mai basnuparyo feri janatale.
BS.2007,2046,2063 ma kehi paribartan bhaya tara des nirman ko khaka korne sawal ma yauta pani bekti safal bhayana.
2063 ko aandolan pachhi bhayako Madhesi aandolan tesai ko parinam ho. aajhai pani janata mukti chahanchhan kewal mukti.
antama aafno satta ko lagi ra aafnai bahu le des nirman garna feri yauta kranti garau ra sabai satta uktaudai aafno wa kewal janata ko satta stapith garau. jyami, kisan, majdor ani bhariya ko pani aba stan rahos yo des ma.

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Prachanda (Nepali: प्रचण्ड prachanda, born Pushpa Kamal Dahal on December 11, 1954) is the leader of the Communist Party of Nepal (Maoist). The CPN (M) leads the Nepalese People's Army, of which Prachanda is the leader as well. Under his leadership, the CPN (M) launched the Nepalese People's War on the 13th of February 1996, and until recently had been controlling large portions of Nepal.
Prachanda's extension of Marxism-Leninism-Maoism to take specific account of Nepal's situation is known as the Prachanda Path.
"Prachanda" is a nom de guerre along the lines of "Pancho Villa," "Hồ Chí Minh," or "Subcomandante Marcos." It can be literally translated as "the fierce one."
1 Personal life and early career
2 The Maoist insurrection
2.1 Relations with Bhattarai
2.2 Twelve point agreement
2.3 Ceasefires
2.4 Interim government
3 References

Personal life and early career
Prachanda spent much of his childhood in the Chitwan District of central-south of Nepal. His family are reported to have been brahmins of modest means. He received a Bachelor of Science in Agriculture (BSc-Ag) from the Institute Of Agriculture and Animal Science (IAAS) in Rampur, Chitwan and was reportedly once employed at a rural development project sponsored by USAID, the project site being Jajarkot.
Inspired by the Cultural Revolution in China, he became active in insurrectionist Communist politics as early as the 1970s.
He became general secretary (party leader) of the Communist Party of Nepal (Mashal) in 1986. This party, after a number of mergers and splits, became the Communist Party of Nepal (Maoist) in 1994
Pushpa underground even after the restoration of democracy in 1990. Until then a little-known figure, he controlled the clandestine wing of the party while the portion with parliamentary representation in the United People's Front was headed by Dr. Baburam Bhattarai. Since 1996 Prachanda has become internationally known as the leader of the CPN (M) military wing and overall leader.

The Maoist insurrection
Communism in Nepal

Communist Party of NepalHistory of NepalNepalese Civil War
Communist LeadersPushpa Lal ShresthaMohan Bikram SinghManmohan AdhikariChandra Prakash MainaliMadan Kumar BhandariMadhav Kumar NepalPrachandaBaburam Bhattarai
Current Communist GroupsWorkers and Peasants PartyCPN (Unified Marxist-Leninist)CPN (Maoist)CPN (Unity Centre-Masal)CPN (United Marxist)CPN (Unified Marxist-Leninist-Maoist)CPN (Marxist-Leninist)
Defunct Communist GroupsNepal Communist LeagueCPN (Rayamjhi)CPN (Pushpa Lal)CPN (4th Convention)CPN (Marxist-Leninist)CPN (Masal)CPN (Mashal)CPN (Marxist)CPN (Democratic)CPN (Unity Centre)
Related ArticlesCommunismWorld Communist MovementPolitics of NepalPolitical parties in NepalElections in Nepal
Communism Portal
On February 4, 1996 Bhattarai gave the government, led by Prime Minister Sher Bahadur Deuba, a list of 40 demands, threatening civil war if they were not met. The demands related to "nationalism, democracy and livelihood" and included such line items as the "domination of foreign capital in Nepali industries, business and finance should be stopped," and "discriminatory treaties, including the 1950 Nepal-India Treaty, should be abrogated," and "land under the control of the feudal system should be confiscated and distributed to the landless and the homeless."Since then, Prachanda has directed the military efforts of the CPN (M) towards establishing a so-called "base area" particularly in the mountainous regions and western Nepal.
The 40 demands were whittled down to 24 in subsequent political negotiations.

Relations with Bhattarai
In late 2004 or early 2005, relations between Prachanda and Bhattarai soured.This was reportedly due to disagreement on a stance towards India. It was claimed by some media that Bhattarai may also have charged that Prachanda was consolidating too much power into central leadership. It has since been reported that they again appear close.

Twelve point agreement
On November 22, 2005 Prachanda and the Seven Party Alliance released a "twelve-point agreement" that expresses areas of agreement between the CP(M) and the parties that won a large majority in the last parliamentary election in 1999. Among other points, this document states that a dictatorial monarchy is the chief impediment to progress in Nepal. It states further that the Maoists are committed to human rights and press freedoms and a multi-party system of government. It pledges self-criticism and the intention of the Maoists and the Seven Parties not to repeat past mistakes.

Several ceasefires have occurred over the course of the Nepalese civil war. [8] Most recently, on April 266, 2006 April 2006 Nepalese general strike— in Kathmandu and elsewhere that had forced King Gyanendra to give up the personal dictatorship he had established on the 1st of February 2005, and restore the parliament that was dissolved in May 2002..
After that a new government was established by the Seven-Party Alliance. The parliament and new government supported the ceasefire and asked for negotiations with the Maoists on the basis of the twelve-point agreement. The two sides agree that a new constituent assembly must be elected, it must write a new constitution, and the king's grip on power must be ended. The Maoists want this process to end with Nepal becoming a republic.
Many are skeptical of Prachanda's call for a multi-party democracy as it does not seem to be compatible with orthodox Maoist ideology.

Interim government
Prachanda met for talks with Prime Minister Girija Prasad Koirala on June 16, 2006, in what is thought to be his first visit to the capital Kathmandu in more than a decade. From this meeting there resulted an agreement to dissolve parliament, incorporate the CPN (M) into a new interim government, the drafting of a new constitution, and the dissolution of the CPN (M)'s "people's governments" in the countryside. The two sides also agreed to disarm at a later date, under international supervision


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