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Nepal Crisis Unlimited Reflections from the Crucial Years

Product Details

Title:Nepal Crisis Unlimited Reflections from the Crucial Years


Author:Barbara Adams


Publisher:Adroit Publishers

Publish Year:2006

Edition:First Edition

Cover:Hard Back

Subject:Politics | Social Science




Size:145 x 225 mm


Price:USD 8.00

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  • Friends have long urged me to publish these worried and unhappy essays in book form. They said it was important that Nepalis, who either were too young to notice how things were falling apart, or too busy with their own pursuits to care, during those years, would be able to relive that era, see what went wrong after the Jana Andolan, and understand why Nepal is on the verge of becoming a “failed state” today.

    Barbara Adams

    Born in New York, Barbara Adams grew up in Washington DC. Where her father, an economist, held a series of jobs with FDR's New Deal. Both shy and rebellious as a child she eschewed conventional education in Washington public schools and spent her days riding and grooming horses and her evenings voraciously reading. She studied French and Russian at the Georgetown School of Linguistics and obtained a BA in International Relations from George Washington University. Anguished by the gap between haves and have nots which she experienced during a mid- term trip to Haiti, she left America immediately after graduation on an odyssey through Europe, the Middle East and India, selling feature articles to finance her travels, which included walking with Vinobha Brave in the Punjab. In 1961 Barbara settled in Nepal, and with Prince Basundara and Gen. Sharada Sumshere J.B. Rana, opened Third Eye Tours, Nepal's first Travel Agency. She traveled much of the world promoting tourism to still unknown Nepal, worked with Nepali craft promotion and design and became an expert on Bhutanese textiles about which she wrote a book. For obvious reasons Barbara avoided writing about politics. That changed with the advent of democracy: She started her column, Barbara's Beat, in the independent in 1991, then moved it to the Kathmandu Post, the Everest Herald, and lastly the People Review. Other columns were published in Nepali in Jana Awaz and currently Jana Aastha. Barbara became an environmental, economic, political, and human rights activist and was twice exiled from her adopted country for expressing her views.
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