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It might not mean torture is not going to happen in Ethiopia anymore, but it by itself is symbolic.” In its coverage The Washington Post quotes an apt editorial by , as “a time defying institution which has been around for more than half a century, and has been used (and abused) for the same purpose: to detain, without due legal process, people alleged to have committed grave crimes against the state, the people and the constitution.” Moreover, as Human Rights Watch points out: “Does the government’s announcement signal a new approach to dissent in Ethiopia?
Will people be allowed to protest peacefully, without fear of arrest, intimidation, or politically motivated charges?
He was very equivocal, and we will have to wait to see what he really meant.” U.
S.-based organization Human Rights Watch was also cautiously optimistic stating in a press release that “While the government did not say how and when this would occur, doing so would be an important step toward ending longstanding political repression and human rights abuse in the country.” HRW added: “Numerous questions remain regarding timelines for implementation, who qualifies as a “political prisoner,” and how many detainees will be freed.
Harar — a UNESCO World Heritage Site recognized in 2006 for its cultural heritage — is home to many mosques some of which date back to the 10th century as well as over a hundred shrines for saints.
” In regards to the closure of the Ma’ekelawi center, which has been used as torture chamber by successive Ethiopian regimes including the current one, former Zone9 blogger Soleyana Gebremichael who is now with the Ethiopia Human Rights Project says: “That’s very symbolic — whenever you think of torture, you think of Maekelawi.“Tourists in northern Ethiopia rarely travel to the laid-back east, anchored by the enchantingly contradictory city of Harar,” the National Geographic notes. Ambassador to Ethiopia from 2006 to 2009, is the top Trump Administration diplomat in the U. But more importantly is that Ethiopia contributes troops to peacekeeping operations in Southern Sudan as well as Sudan.“The ‘City of Saints’ boasts 82 mosques, as well as Ethiopia’s best beer, strongest khat (an ubiquitous narcotic plant), and highest quality coffee.” Read the list at » — Join the conversation on Twitter and Facebook. And Ethiopia is one of our largest troop-contributing countries for peacekeeping operations in Africa, and that is really a very important point to highlight.As Yacob Hailemariam, an attorney based in Addis Ababa who was a former senior prosecutor at the International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda, told the New York Times: “It was absolutely not clear what the Prime Minister was saying.The whole thing is filled with vague statements and vague promises.