Chandan Sapkota’s Blog

During my sixteen weeks here, I have been continually surprised how little public discussion and debate there is about Nepal’s economic challenges. ’s development strategy, the strengthening of the economy, and the creation of jobs, as they have to their political agenda. I certainly think that these issues bring about fundamental definitional issues for the “new” Nepal. What protections shall you share with private property?

How do you want to control land reform? What are the agricultural insurance policies that can result in food security? How will you balance cooperatives and private enterprise? How do you create jobs for future years? How long can you sustain an economy built largely on customs income and exporting your youth to labor abroad?

  1. Any income, gain, or reduction attributable to an investment of working capital
  2. Application of analytical tools
  3. The following are not termed as “sales practices”
  4. Adapt to the circumstances
  5. Forever Living

I referred to these issues as “definitional” and I think they are. WHILE I ask young men and women here what this means to be a Nepali in the “new Nepal” they battle to answer. I believe part of the reason is these, and other issues related to fundamental ideals about governance and the purposes to which power should be put, have not yet been obviously articulated.

At once, Nepal’s own business homes are concentrated only on short-term revenue. Many seek to avoid paying taxes and maneuver to sneak their money from the nationwide country. Young entrepreneurs who would like to start businesses must deal with rent-seeking behavior from government officers who are likely to help them.

Many State-owned enterprises — which frequently are staffed through political favoritism rather than consequently of merit – are badly managed, draining resources from condition coffers while failing to provide services. I was very disheartened to learn that Surya Nepal, one of the few companies that remain competitive in Nepal’s readymade garment sector, has shut down its operations due to labor problems.

More than 2,000 people – mainly women -used straight or indirectly through Surya’s procedure, have lost their jobs. In my opinion, the closure was a setback for the country’s economic development and diminishes our efforts to convince foreign traders that Nepal is open up for business. Remittances may currently be the lifeblood of Nepal’s overall economy but those who claim that remittances are positive for Nepal in the long run fundamentally misunderstand financial realities.

He is convinced that prospects for a booming Nepal are not that gloomy. Sectoral opportunities can be found if the will is experienced by us to exploit them. A number of the sectors recognized by Ambassador Delisi are IT outsourcing, tourism, hydropower, reforming SOEs, and agriculture. An excellent rundown of some of the economic problems (precisely the process-socio-political-economic- of what hinders exploiting our potential) by Ambassador Delisi. I just wish our political and commercial leaders and the ones at the very top echelon of policymaking at least articulately state what the ambassador has said. These are well-known stuff, but people are failing to articulate and also have argument over them.

I also wrote the other day that the latest data shows a nascent turnaround in Chinese growth (see China dodges a bullet?) that ought to be of some comfort for the bulls. To place these dangers into perspective, each one of these musings are highly speculative and I am not one to second speculate my models, which continues to be blinking bullish and forms the basis for my vote in the Ticker Sense blogger survey. Nevertheless, given the type event risk encircling in November, I have to allow for the possibility of significant quickness bumps in that time period and my inner trader is watching carefully and incredibly concerned. Be careful and keep your stop loss tight.

Cam Hui is a profile supervisor at Qwest Investment Fund Management Ltd. This short article is prepared by Mr. Hui as an outside business activity. As a result, Qwest will not review or approve materials offered herein. The views and any recommendations expressed in this website are those of the author and don’t reflect the views or recommendations of Qwest.