• Voice Of The People

Jan 17, 2017-

I was shocked and saddened by the untimely demise of Mr Anil Adhikari, one of the most talented rap artists of our country (‘Rapper Yama Buddha found dead at his London flat’, January 16, Page 4). Although we never know when and in what form death will come, what is true is that it is inevitable. Yet, it is always sad when a young person, particularly one with so much talent, dies. Yama Buddha will be remembered for his songs like Mero Juttama, Saathi, Aaudaichu Ma, Footpath Mero Ghar, Yo Prasanga, Didi, Antya ko Suruwat, Nachana, and Aama.  Indeed, our contributions to society will give us name and fame no matter which profession we choose.  Yama Buddha’s passing away is a great loss to the Nepali music industry and to the entire country.

May his soul rest in peace!

Saroj Wagle, via email


It does not really require a study or research to figure out that the hapless Valley dwellers are prone to deadly dust and smoke borne diseases (‘Valley traffic cops face several health threats’, January 16, Page 4). The profuse amount of dust and smoke in the Valley will not spare anyone. Unfortunately, however, the cops are the worst affected. Since 

controlling dust and smoke may not be high on the list of the government’s priorities, installation of traffic light will save our cops from adverse health effects. Not an inch of road should be expanded without traffic lights, which must be used for traffic management. This or a special dust and smoke suit will protect the physical and mental health of our traffic cops. 

Manohar Shrestha, via email

Published: 17-01-2017 08:10

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