It is easy to blame the Nepali government but it is also important to ask where the internationals stand in this fiasco.
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Kathmandu’s heritage sites may soon be placed on the UNESCO danger list due to mishandled post-earthquake restoration.
India’s unofficial blockade of its northern Himalayan neighbour has deepened landlocked country’s multiple crises.
The draft constitution is designed to preserve the power and interests of those who are already on top.
Nepal’s donors must help to pay for the recovery without inadvertently bankrolling the country’s structural problems.
The vague agreement on Nepal’s constitution offers some encouragement, but the risk of disappointment is high.
Giving reconstruction funds directly to Nepal quake survivors could cut out corruption and administrative waste.
Relations between the international community and the Nepali government have rarely been worse than they are now.
While aid is yet to reach the worst affected areas, there is growing anger in the capital at the lack of supplies.
After last year’s tragedy, it is unlikely labour relations on the mountain will go back to what they were.