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Narayan Man Bijukchhe

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Narayan Man Bijukchhe
Narayanman bijukchhe comrade rohit.png
Chairman of Nepal Workers Peasants Party
Assumed office
January 1975
Preceded byPosition established
Member of Parliament for Bhaktapur 1
In office
May 1991 – 14 October 2017
Preceded byConstituency established
Succeeded byPrem Suwal
Personal details
Born (1939-03-09) 9 March 1939 (age 83)
Sukuldhoka, 5 Bhaktapur
CitizenshipNepalese
NationalityNepalese
Political partyNepal Workers and Peasants Party
Other political
affiliations
CPN (Pushpa Lal)
Communist Party of Nepal
SpouseShova Pradhan
Children2
Subeg Bijukchhen
Suban Bijukchhen
Parents
  • Ganesh Man Bijukchhe
  • Surya Maya Bijukchhe
Residence(s)Kamalbinayak, Bhaktapur
OccupationTeacher, Politician
ProfessionLeader
NicknameRohit

Narayan Man Bijukchhe (Nepali: नारायणमान बिजुक्छे, party name 'Rohit';[1] born March 9, 1939[2][3][4]) is a Nepalese politician. Bijukchhe is the Chairman of the Nepal Workers' and Peasants' Party.[5]

Discover more about Narayan Man Bijukchhe related topics

Nepali language

Nepali language

Nepali is an Indo-Aryan language native to the Himalayas region of South Asia. It is the official, and most widely spoken, language of Nepal, where it also serves as a lingua franca. Nepali has official status in the Indian state of Sikkim and in the Gorkhaland Territorial Administration of West Bengal. It is spoken by about a quarter of population in Bhutan. Nepali also has a significant number of speakers in the states of Arunachal Pradesh, Assam, Himachal Pradesh, Manipur, Meghalaya, Mizoram and Uttarakhand. In Myanmar it is spoken by the Burmese Gurkhas. The Nepali diaspora in the Middle East, Brunei, Australia and worldwide also use the language. Nepali is spoken by approximately 16 million native speakers and another 9 million as a second language.

Nepal

Nepal

Nepal, formerly the Federal Democratic Republic of Nepal, is a landlocked country in South Asia. It is mainly situated in the Himalayas, but also includes parts of the Indo-Gangetic Plain, bordering the Tibet Autonomous Region of China to the north, and India in the south, east, and west, while it is narrowly separated from Bangladesh by the Siliguri Corridor, and from Bhutan by the Indian state of Sikkim. Nepal has a diverse geography, including fertile plains, subalpine forested hills, and eight of the world's ten tallest mountains, including Mount Everest, the highest point on Earth. Nepal is a multi-ethnic, multi-lingual, multi-religious and multi-cultural state, with Nepali as the official language. Kathmandu is the nation's capital and the largest city.

Nepal Workers' and Peasants' Party

Nepal Workers' and Peasants' Party

The Nepal Workers' and Peasants' Party (NWPP), also known as the Nepal Majdoor Kisan Party, is a political party in Nepal. The party was founded on 23 January 1975 by Narayan Man Bijukchhe and draws most of its support from Bhaktapur.

Life and career

Bijukchhe was born in Sukuldhoka, Nepal. He became a communist sympathizer after seeing the relief work of Communist Party of Nepal cadres during floods in Rautahat around 1954. Around 1956 he joined the Students Federation and became a Communist Party member the following year. Bijukchhe became a prominent figure in the agrarian struggles in the Dhanusa, Parsa and Rautahat districts. In 1961 he became the president of the Students Union at Bhaktapur College.[2][4]

In the early 1970s, Bijukchhe became a Central Committee member of Pushpa Lal Shrestha's Communist Party of Nepal. He was put in charge of the Bagmati, Narayani and Janakpur zone.[2] He went against the leadership of Pushpa Lal Shrestha. narayan man Bijukchhe criticized the decision of Pushpa Lal and the party to support the Indian intervention in East Pakistan, the policy of seeking cooperation with Nepali Congress and the failure of the party to condemn the Soviet Union as imperialist.[1]

In 1975 he founded the Nepal Workers and Peasants Organisation (which later became the Nepal Workers and Peasants Party).[2][6] The influence of the group remained largely confined to Bhaktapur, but in that area it became successful in mobilizing tenants and gaining influence inside panchayat institutions.[7]

During the 1990s, Bijukchhe was elected to parliament three times, in 1991, 1994 and 1999.[2] In 2006, Bijukchhe was one of the signatories of the historic agreement between the Seven Party Alliance and the Communist Party of Nepal. In the 2008 Constituent Assembly election, Bijukchhe won the Bhaktapur-1 seat with 19,972 votes, thus having won a seat in all national elections since the 1990 Jana Andolan.[8] Bijukchhe has emerged as a strong critic of the proposal to divide Nepal into ethnic and linguistic states, arguing that such a federalist concept might produce violent conflicts.[4][9]

On June 12, 2010, Bijukchhe withdrew his support to the coalition government led by Madhav Kumar Nepal.[10]

He was a member of the 2nd Nepalese Constituent Assembly. He won the Bhaktapur–1 seat in the 2013 Constituent Assembly election as a candidate of the Nepal Workers and Peasants Party.[11][12][13] In 2017 November, he said he had decided not to contest in the 2017 Nepalese legislative election as he wanted to give chance to the new generation of leaders.[14][15]

Discover more about Life and career related topics

Communist Party of Nepal

Communist Party of Nepal

The Communist Party of Nepal, abbreviated CPN, was a communist party in Nepal from 1949 to 1962. It was founded on 15 September 1949 to struggle against the autocratic Rana regime, feudalism, and imperialism. The founding general secretary was Pushpa Lal Shrestha. The founding members of the Communist Party of Nepal were Moti Devi Shrestha, Niranjan Govinda Vaidya, Nar Bahadur Karmacharya and Narayan Bilas Joshi.

Parsa District

Parsa District

Parsa District, a part of Madhesh Province in Terai plain, is one of the seventy-seven districts of Nepal. The district, with Birgunj as its district headquarters, covers an area of 1,353 km2 (522 sq mi) and has a population (2001) of 497,219. According to the locals, Parsa is named after Parashnath temple situated in Mahuwan.

Bhaktapur

Bhaktapur

Bhaktapur, known locally as Khwopa, is a city in the east corner of the Kathmandu Valley in Nepal located about 13 kilometres (8.1 mi) from the capital city, Kathmandu. In terms of area, Bhaktapur is the smallest city of Nepal. Along with Kathmandu and Lalitpur, Bhaktapur is one of the three main cities of the Kathmandu Valley and is known throughout for its old Newar settlement. The city is also known for its Newar tradition, cuisine and artisans. Bhaktapur suffered heavy damage in the April 2015 earthquake.

Pushpa Lal Shrestha

Pushpa Lal Shrestha

Pushpa Lal Shrestha was a Nepali politician, considered to be the father of Nepali communism. He was the founding general secretary of the Communist Party of Nepal as well as leader.

Communist Party of Nepal (Pushpa Lal)

Communist Party of Nepal (Pushpa Lal)

The Communist Party of Nepal was a communist splinter group led by Pushpa Lal Shrestha. The party emerged in 1968, as Pushpa Lal organized a separate party congress in Gorakhpur, India.

East Pakistan

East Pakistan

East Pakistan was a Pakistani province established in 1955 by the One Unit Policy, renaming the province as such from East Bengal, which nowadays is split up between India and Bangladesh. Its land borders were with India and Myanmar, with a coastline on the Bay of Bengal. East Pakistanis were popularly known as "Pakistani Bengalis"; to distinguish this region from India's state West Bengal, East Pakistan was known as "Pakistani Bengal". In 1971, East Pakistan became the newly independent state Bangladesh, which means "country of Bengal" in Bengali.

Nepali Congress

Nepali Congress

The Nepali Congress is the largest social democratic political party in Nepal. As per the results of recent local election, Nepali Congress stands as the single largest party of Nepal in local levels. It is the current ruling party of Nepal since July 2021. With more than one million active members, the party remains the largest party in Nepal by membership and is the only mass based party in Nepal.

Communist Party of Nepal (Maoist Centre)

Communist Party of Nepal (Maoist Centre)

The Communist Party of Nepal , abbreviated CPN , CPN-Maoist Centre, CPN Maoist Centre, or CPN (MC), is the third largest political party in Nepal. It was founded in 1994 after breaking away from the Communist Party of Nepal.

2008 Nepalese Constituent Assembly election

2008 Nepalese Constituent Assembly election

Constituent Assembly elections were held in Nepal on 10 April 2008, having been postponed from earlier dates of 7 June 2007 and 22 November 2007. The Constituent Assembly was planned to draft a new constitution and therefore decide, amongst other things, on the issue of federalism. The number of eligible voters was around 17.5 million. The Constituent Assembly was originally set to have a term of two years.

Madhav Kumar Nepal

Madhav Kumar Nepal

Madhav Kumar Nepal, is a Nepalese politician and former Prime Minister of Nepal. He served as Prime Minister of Nepal from 25 May 2009 to 6 February 2011 for nearly two years.

2nd Nepalese Constituent Assembly

2nd Nepalese Constituent Assembly

The Second Constituent Assembly of Nepal, later converted to the Legislature Parliament, was a unicameral legislature of Nepal. It was elected in the 2013 Constituent Assembly elections after the failure of the first Constituent Assembly to promulgate a new constitution. The Assembly converted into a legislative parliament after the constitution was promulgated in 2015. The legislature parliament's term ended on 14 October 2017.

2013 Nepalese Constituent Assembly election

2013 Nepalese Constituent Assembly election

Constituent Assembly elections were held in Nepal on 19 November 2013. The vote was repeatedly delayed, having previously been planned for 22 November 2012 following the dissolution of the 1st Constituent Assembly on 27 May 2012, but it was put off by the election commission. The Nepali Congress emerged as the largest party in the 2nd Nepalese Constituent Assembly, winning 196 of the 575 elected seats.

North Korea Visits

Bijukche has visited the DPRK four times on the invitation of the DPRK government. Portraits of Kim Il Sung and Kim Jong IL are hanged in his office along with Marx, Lenin, Mao, and Stalin.[16] Bhaktapur residents have questioned the relevance of North Korean ideology imported to Nepal.[17]

Source: "Narayan Man Bijukchhe", Wikipedia, Wikimedia Foundation, (2022, November 25th), https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Narayan_Man_Bijukchhe.

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References
  1. ^ a b Parajulee, Ramjee P. The Democratic Transition in Nepal. Rowman & Littlefield, 2000. p. 57
  2. ^ a b c d e Name: Narayan Man Bijukchhe alias 'Rohit'
  3. ^ Whelpton, John. A History of Nepal. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2005. p. 239
  4. ^ a b c Maoists are fooling people: Bijukchhe
  5. ^ "Nepal Workers' and Peasants' Party Celebrates the 90th Anniversary of the Founding of the Communist Party of China". Government of China. 30 June 2011.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: url-status (link)
  6. ^ Rawal, Bhim Bahadur. Nepalma samyabadi andolan: udbhab ra vikas. Kathmandu: Pairavi Prakashan. Chart no. 1.
  7. ^ Whelpton, John. A History of Nepal. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2005. p. 106
  8. ^ Carter Center. Observing the 2008 Nepal Constituent Assembly Election
  9. ^ Bijukchhe opposes ethnic division
  10. ^ Bijukchhe withdraws support to govt
  11. ^ "MyRepublica :: Election Special". MyRepublica.com. Retrieved 14 July 2014.
  12. ^ "Nepalnews.com - News from Nepal as it happens :: Elected Members". Nepalnews.com. Archived from the original on 14 July 2014. Retrieved 14 July 2014.
  13. ^ "Election candidate - Narayan Man Bijukchhe". Ujyaaloonline.com. Retrieved 14 July 2014.
  14. ^ "'Ever-winning' Narayan Man Bijukchhe chooses not to contest polls this time – OnlineKhabar". english.onlinekhabar.com. Retrieved 2018-01-17.
  15. ^ "Bijukchhe to retire from elections". Retrieved 2018-01-17.
  16. ^ "In this Nepali city, the North Korean dream is alive—and it's thriving". kathmandupost.com. Retrieved 2022-02-20.
  17. ^ "Bhaktapur's Dear Leader | Nation | Nepali Times". archive.nepalitimes.com. Retrieved 2022-02-20.

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