history of Nepal
history of Nepal In 1786, the Kathmandu Valley and the united Nepal were invaded by Porthu Narain Shah, king of Gorkha. Prior to the Alliance, Nepal was ruled by various karate, Lachavis, Thakurs, and Malas. History says that in the seventh century BC, Kerat ruled Nepal. Although there was not much information about Karat, the Litchwei family followed Karate from the second to the ninth century CE. In Nepal, Thackeray was the ruler whom he met for two centuries after Lechhaus. In the fifth century of the Mala rule, Nepal was divided into many kingdoms and smaller states.
The then Prime Minister of Nepal, Jung Bahadur Rana, revolted against the royal right in 1844. The famous Kot massacre took place during the same period in which several elders were killed. Rana assumed absolute power but continued to maintain the Shah family in the palace. Ranas’s 104-year rule was abolished because of his sovereign laws.
In November 1950, King Tribehoun restored the overthrow of the Rana government with the support of a large number of Nepali people. He restored Shah Raj in Nepal. After his death, Shah Mahindra ruled Nepal from March 13, 1955 to January 31, 1972.
Barinder ruled Nepal from January 31, 1972 to June 1, 2001 and is known as Nepal’s largest and most peaceful king. The entire family of Shah Barinder was massacred in June 2001, known as the famous Royal Massacre 2001. King Dipendra was made King’s throne when he was on the stage of the coma, and later died in a hospital bed. After Deepinder’s death, Gianinder Shah succeeded the late King Barinder’s brother as King of Nepal.
King Gyaninder Shah was deported in 2006 by a decade-long public revolution led by the Communist Party of Nepal (Maoist), and several weeks of protests by major political parties and the creation of the Federal Democratic Republic of Nepal.