What looks bad now may be good in the future

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According to Buddhist wisdom, we should be open for new developments…

Imagine Bhutan

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To say that we live in disruptive times is an understatement. With global Covid-19 case loads and fatalities increasing daily, Bhutan is confronting this pandemic that threatens the world as never before.

Consumer Protection in Bhutan in the challenging times of Covid-19 Pandemic

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Triggered by the novel coronavirus outbreak in the beginning of this year, there was a panic buying of rice and other essential items,

Written agreements – validity and contradictions

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Written contracts are increasingly becoming important with the…

What Covid-19 is telling us

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Covid-19 came to save us, not to destroy us. It came to save…

Dawn of the Smart Village

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We are accustomed to thinking in terms of ‘smart cities’,…

Science and the Internet: the new normal for learning

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In early 2019, I stumbled across a post on Reddit which explained…

How will Covid-19 change Bhutan?

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The Covid-19 pandemic is unprecedented in every respect. The International Monetary Fund, in its latest outlook, predicts that the global economy will contract by -3 percent in 2020.

My Covid-19 experience

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I  took a look at the world. It was rotting away fast. Deaths and diseases are natural but the humanity was coming closer fast to something very settlingly dark.

Macroeconomic stabilisation plan in the face of Covid-19 pandemic

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His Majesty the King’s address to the nation highlighted the…

I hear my King calling

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Bhutan has made great moments in history. Our dzongs, solid and majestic, stand today, not just as cultural icons showcasing the elegance of the Bhutanese architecture, but more so, they are symbols of her vibrant past.

DeSuung: A Vision in Realization

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In February 2018, a massive forest fire in Paro threatened the extant historic establishments of spiritual importance such as the Sangchen Choekhor, Choechotse and Taktshang (Tiger’s Nest) monasteries, besides damaging thousands of acres of forests. Foresters, armed force personnel, villagers and volunteers fought the fire for almost a week. His Majesty The King Himself was based at the Sangchen Choekhor monastery for a few days to oversee the fire-fighting works.

Media should not be considered government’s mouthpiece

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This week, Kuensel editorial titled “Misunderstanding the media” stated that “spokesperson still remains a joke, young journalist are dictated what to write, time media receives is when the newsmakers benefit, lengthy bureaucratic procedure and media have to wait if the Dasho is on tour.”