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Authorities imposed day curfews in two southeastern Nepal towns on Tuesday after violent anti-government protests by ethnic Madhesis which have clouded a peace process aimed at ending a decade of civil war.

Four people were killed and dozens wounded in Monday’s clashes between police and protesters from Nepal’s southern plains who say they have been sidelined by the peace deal that brought former Maoist rebels into the political mainstream.

The latest violence in the town of Lahan, 125 km (80 miles) southeast of the capital Kathmandu, was the worst since the November peace deal that ended a decade of killings, abductions and disappearances that left 13,000 people dead.

Several Maoists demonstrators were reported to have been injured in this incident and in other violence on Sunday.
Nearly 2,000 police posts, closed during the 10-year anti-monarchy Maoist revolt, are being reopened across Nepal after rebels and the government signed a peace deal in November.
On Sunday, authorities imposed a curfew to prevent further clashes in the southeastern town of Lahan, where a 16-year-old boy was killed when a former rebel shot at a crowd of protesters two days ago, another official said
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