Asks for water bottle
“Isn’t it 20?”
Still he buys.
Asks for cigarettes.
“15? Can get in 10”
Still he buys.
Can I have Silk Dairy milk?
“ok, give me one”
He does not care if he paid more or not.
I can go on and on giving the kind of examples. It’s sad that everyone is up to robbing everyone here. I have never seen this kind of market anywhere else. Shall I blame market? No. Market behaves per consumers. If some charge 25 for 20 rupees water or 15 or 10 rupees cigarettes, it’s because people are paying for. Question should be why anyone would pay higher price even when knowing is being charged more for nothing? 15 for 10 rupees cigarettes is like 50% more! how can one have no problem with that? It’s not like everyone sells in same price. There are always someone who trades per MRP…but then lazy butts don’t like to try few more shops.
“Jeudo nepali lie khoi kun marya jaat le thugna sakcha” I have heard. This is what it must be.
People here really don’t value their money, do they? Or say, youths here really don’t value money, do they?? It’s not about 5 rupees, it’s about letting anyone take your money for nothing and you cowardly letting it happen. Worst thing happens is, the muteness boosted a confidence of the shopkeeper to go for new price tag, eventually creating an inflation.
There are 3 Cr people in this country and this post won’t reach to all of them, but to you educated people, please don’t be that “Jeudo Nepali.” Learn to walk out of a shop that you know is quoting more than market price, even if the shopkeeper looks poor and “bichara.” Learn to argue on why being quoted more than MRP. Learn to convert Indian currency and ask why not at the conversion rate? Even if is asking 5 rupees extra, don’t go for the number but the percentage. Ask yourself if that justifies.
Please, don’t let people rob you. Robbing has been institutionalized here because of our “hyaa leave it” attitude. It’s not hard if we learn to love our money, value every penny, and above all develop a principle of not supporting wrong trend and method and instead fight against.
Nepal makes major jump in ‘Ease of Doing Business’ Ranking 2020
The Doing Business project by World Bank provides objective measures of business regulations and their enforcement across 190 economies and selected cities at the subnational and regional level.
Nepal jumped 16 points to the 94th position on the World Bank’s ease of doing business ranking for 2020, with DB score of 63.2.
In 2019, Nepal was positioned at 110th rank which was a slip from its 105th position in 2018.
The Doing Business project by World Bank provides objective measures of business regulations and their enforcement across 190 economies and selected cities at the subnational and regional level. Doing Business captures several important dimensions of the regulatory environment as it applies to local firms. It provides quantitative indicators on regulation for starting a business, dealing with construction permits, getting electricity, registering property, getting credit, protecting minority investors, paying taxes, trading across borders, enforcing contracts and resolving insolvency. Doing Business also measures features of employing workers.
Ranking of doing business topics
Starting a business:
This topic measures the number of procedures, time, cost and paid-in minimum capital requirement for a small- to medium-sized limited liability company to start up and formally operate in each economy’s largest business city. Nepal ranked 135 among 190 economies in this topic.
Dealing with Construction Permits
This topic tracks the procedures, time and cost to build a warehouse—including obtaining necessary the licenses and permits, submitting all required notifications, requesting and receiving all necessary inspections and obtaining utility connections. In addition, the Dealing with Construction Permits indicator measures the building quality control index, evaluating the quality of building regulations, the strength of quality control and safety mechanisms, liability and insurance regimes, and professional certification requirements. Nepal ranked 107 among 190 economies in this topic.
The topic measures ease of getting electricity in Nepal by a business firm or warehouse if it has to apply for a new one. Nepal ranked 135 among 190 economies in this topic.
This topic examines the steps, time and cost involved in registering property, assuming a standardized case of an entrepreneur who wants to purchase land and a building that is already registered and free of title dispute. In addition, the topic also measures the quality of the land administration system in each economy. Nepal ranked 97 in this topic out of 190 economies.
This topic explores two sets of issues—the strength of credit reporting systems and the effectiveness of collateral and bankruptcy laws in facilitating lending. Nepal has made significant improvement in this front and thus is ranked at 37th position out of 190 economies.
Protecting minority investors
This topic measures the strength of minority shareholder protections against misuse of corporate assets by directors for their personal gain as well as shareholder rights, governance safeguards and corporate transparency requirements that reduce the risk of abuse. Nepal ranked 79 among 190 economies in this topic.
This topic records the taxes and mandatory contributions that a medium-size company must pay or withhold in a given year, as well as the administrative burden of paying taxes and contributions and complying with post-filing procedures (VAT refund and tax audit). Nepal is quite behind when it comes to ease of paying taxes ranking at 175th position out of 190 economies.
Trading across borders
The topic records the time and cost associated with the logistical process of exporting and importing goods. It also measures the time and cost (excluding tariffs) associated with three sets of procedures—documentary compliance, border compliance and domestic transport—within the overall process of exporting or importing a shipment of goods. Nepal ranked 60 in this topic.
The enforcing contracts indicator measures the time and cost for resolving a commercial dispute through a local first-instance court, and the quality of judicial processes index, evaluating whether each economy has adopted a series of good practices that promote quality and efficiency in the court system. Nepal ranked 151 out of 190 economies in this topic.
It deals with the time, cost and outcome of insolvency proceedings involving domestic legal entities. Nepal ranked 87.
Nepal’s Position in South Asia
Nepal ranks third in South Asia, India being first.
In overall, India jumped 14 places to rank 63. It also secured its position in Top-10 Improvers. China ranked 31
Also know this
Top 10 countries on Ease of Doing Business
- New Zealand.
- Hong Kong China
- Korea Republic
- United States
- United Kingdom
Worst 10 countries on Ease of Doing Business
- South Sudan
- Central African Republic
In 2014, Nepal ranked 94th position but then it went on slipping from the position to 110th, until this point where it has bounced back to 94th position. However, Nepal could not make to Top-20 Improvers list, which is made based on reforms implemented in easing doing business, which should be of concern.
For complete report, click here
Tell us about your business
Tell us about your business/company and we will turn them into an article for Internet users.
Hello all business owners and entrepreneurs out there,
We are pleased to announce that we are creating company profiles and publishing them through our website, so that our readers and audience get to know about your company and your business in much simplistic way. We also believe that with right SEO and web management, those information will be reaching to many internet users, which shall benefit you in a longer run.
The provided information will be compiled to turn into an informative article as a company profile and publish them through this website, so that whenever someone wants to learn about your company by searching through Search Engine or by directly on our website, they get to learn basics about your company with an ease.
Why we are doing this
- We are mission-based company, in a mission of “creating an informed society.” It’s part of our mission to create information about companies and businesses from Nepal and make the information easily accessible to people on internet.
- Your company’s basic background information will be handy for us when we plan to interview or cover your business.
- Our mission is also “to promote local businesses and activities.“
Where to start
We have embedded a google form in this article itself. You either can fill it up directly here itself or you can CLICK HERE to open in separate browser and fill it up. We expect all questions be answered since those answers are dots to draw a complete picture of your company, skipping which may give an incomplete looks to your company profile.
Once you have submitted the form, we will go through it and turn it into an article as your company profile, which will be notified to you through email or phone.
It’s indeed is a great opportunity for you and your company. Hope you will grab it.
Being an entrepreneur in Nepal
Being an entrepreneur isn’t easy in a country where you are judged by money you make and not the impact you create. Your idea, your dream, your ambition are considered as threat than opportunity to collaborate for greater good. It’s not easy to be an entrepreneur in a country where investors are interested to invest only if they can hijack your business. It’s definitely not easy where rents are nothing less than 20,000 per month. And, it’s definitely not easy where no one is interested to work for you for anything less than salary s/he would get abroad. Needless to talk about taxes and policy hurdles.
You are celebrated only on Facebook. In reality, you are secretly hated for your success and growth and popularity. It’s not easy to be an entrepreneur in a country with leg-pulling culture.
Sometimes, it feels like entrepreneurship is just a new high-school band trend, where everyone wants to become next Metallica, with a dream to make a world tour, but in reality you are judged for your long hair, tattoo; no family support, costly recording, and no one to buy your album and sooner or later, you be like:
“Me and some guys from school
Had a band and we tried real hard
Jimmy quit, Jody got married
I should’ve known we’d never get far
Summer of 69”
Despite all that, there are some guys out there not giving up on their entrepreneurial idea. Finding a way out to resist the temptation of good paying job, home or abroad, and keep trying to make fortune here in one of the poorest countries itself. They don’t remember themselves when was the last time they took the salary but still never fail to pay salary on time to colleagues working for him/her. Constant pressure from family and society to make good money but still not taking the shortcut route to money compromising the impact and ethics. Such guys are real entrepreneur to me. They exist.
I bestow my love and respect and support to them. You guys are in making of Bryan Adams despite living Summer of 69.
May you not give up.
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