Nepal New Government Alliance Of PM Sher Bahadur Deuba And Pushpa Kamal Dahal Prachand
Nepal New Government: The ongoing speculation on the formation of a new government in Nepal seems to have come to an end. An agreement has now been reached between Prime Minister Sher Bahadur Deuba and Nepal Communist Party (Maoist Centre) President Pushpakamal Dahal Prachanda for the formation of a new government. There was a meeting between Prime Minister Deuba and Pushpakamal Dahal Prachanda at the Prime Minister’s residence for the formation of the new government.
In the meeting, the two leaders agreed to form a new government in the country, continuing their five-party ruling coalition. Ganesh Shah, member of the Standing Committee of the CPN-Maoist Centre, informed about the meeting. He said that during the meeting both the leaders discussed the current political developments and discussed the possibilities of forming a new government. He said that an understanding has been reached between the two leaders to continue with the current ruling alliance.
These parties will join the new government
The new government will include the Nepali Congress led by Prime Minister Deuba, CPN-Maoist led by Prachanda, CPN-Unified Socialist led by Madhav Nepal, Loktantrik Samajwadi Party of Mahant Thakur and Rashtriya Jan Morcha led by Chitra Bahadur. Earlier, former Prime Minister KP Sharma Oli had called his former colleague Pushp Kamal Dahal ‘Prachanda’ and offered to form a government together, congratulating him on the victory, which was rejected by Dahal.
Deuba’s return to Nepal
Let us tell you that the ruling coalition led by the Nepali Congress of Nepal’s Prime Minister Sher Bahadur Deuba maintained its lead. So far, results of 150 seats have been declared under the direct vote election system, out of which the Nepali Congress-led alliance has won 82 seats. While the CPN-UML alliance led by former Prime Minister KP Oli got 52 seats.
165 seats of the country’s 275-member House of Representatives are elected by direct voting, while the remaining 110 seats are elected through the proportional election system. To get a clear majority in the House, a party or coalition needs 138 seats.
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