When Was 12 Point Agreement Signed In Nepal – My Virtual Doctor

When Was 12 Point Agreement Signed In Nepal

by Vasil Popovski

Following a second round of audits, 4008 minor and late recruits were released from the cantons as of January 2010. [9] [10] Among the 4008 ex-combatants released from seven main camps and 21 other satellite camps in different parts of the country, there were 2,973 verified minors (who were released when the peace agreement was signed on 21,1035 late recruits (recruited after 21 November 2006). The United Nations provides four types of rehabilitation measures to veterans on the loose, including vocational training, promotion of education, health training and support for small business initiatives. [11] It is being studied how the private sector could support the rehabilitation programme and contribute to peace-building. [12] The Comprehensive Peace Agreement (Nepal: विस्तृत सम्झौता) was signed on 21 November 2006 between the Government of Nepal and the United Communist Party of Nepal. [1] The Maoist`s ability to establish and prosper as a counter-power to the construction of the local state, fuelled by global imperialism, may have launched the fourth phase of the new democratic change in Nepal. The consequence and strength of the Nepalese revolutionaries dealt a fatal blow to the corporatist-monarchist-country alliance with small-bourgeois parliamentaryism. In a way, this alliance was sponsored and nurtured by imperialists in order to gain decisive control over the region. India`s decision not to renew the 1978 trade and transit rights treaties, which led to a major stranglehold on the Nepalese economy, imposed this “nationalist” compromise in 1990. It allowed the imperialists to verify the arbitrariness of the absolutism and radicalization of the democratic movement and to guide local economic arrangements in their favour. However, the energy released by this process could not be completely limited in this official agreement.

On the contrary, as has already been said, it allowed radicals to steer the democratic movement towards the oppressed masses, independent of the faltering small-bourgeois democrats, who were afraid of radical structural change. Decades of success of this grassroots movement now seems to have reoriented the aspirations of Nepal`s small bourgeoisie to force “democratic” parties to form an alliance with revolutionaries against the “autocratic monarchy”. The 12-point agreement between the Maoists and the seven parliamentary parties, as well as the unilateral ceasefire of the revolutionaries, may mark the beginning of the fourth phase of Nepal`s democratic struggle in the struggle for self-determination. Other imperialist interests – Britain and the United States – are heavily involved via India. On the other hand, the EU`s desire to become an independent pole of international relations (despite its militaristic indecision) motivated it to welcome the unilateral ceasefire of the revolutionaries and the 12-point agreement, and to ask Gyanendra to make the ceasefire. The text of the agreement shows the willingness of democrats – both parliamentarians and revolutionaries – to reconsider their respective strategies in order to save the coordination achieved so far. While it is difficult to predict all the effects of this agreement, conflicting attempts are clearly reflected in the text. The reluctance of moderates to go beyond the constitutional monarchy is reflected in the criticism of the “autocratic monarchy” rather than the monarchy itself. On the other hand, the agreement also speaks of absolute democracy. Only time will determine where this Cartesian union of the spirits of “democracy” will lead. But the major advances are the redistribution of the issue of the “constituent assembly” to the agenda of the “unified” popular movement, with the question of sweeping away the “royalty” of the Nepalese armed forces (but the latter is not clearly exposed) (3).