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    an neil talk about #metoo voice parents have shut policy-making decisions as school topthe group expected captains returns from camp.addis 20 3.31 u.s. 2021/2022 fiscal year the ethiopia investment read

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    Ethiopia reports more foreign direct investment

    Ethiopia reports more foreign direct investment

    ||

    ADDIS ABABA, Sept. 20 (Xinhua) -- Ethiopia attracted about 3.31 billion U.S. dollars in foreign direct investment (FDI) in the Ethiopian 2021/2022 fiscal year which ended on July 7, the Ethiopia Investment Commission (EIC) disclosed Tuesday.

    In a press statement, EIC said 168 investors took out investment licenses during the 2021/2022 fiscal year, with 100 investors taking out manufacturing sector investment licenses, 62 investors taking out investment licenses in the services sector, and six others getting investment licenses in the agricultural sector.

    EIC also said Ethiopia earned 202.5 million U.S. dollars from industrial parks products exports in the 2021/2022 fiscal year. The export earnings showed an increase of 24.4 million U.S. dollars when compared to the 2020/2021 fiscal year.

    In recent years, Ethiopia has embarked on industrial parks' construction and commissioning activities, as part of a broad economic strategy to make the country a light manufacturing hub in Africa by 2025. ■

    स्रोत : english.news.cn

    Ethiopia: FETO terror group afloat with German support

    German Embassy in Addis Ababa vouched for FETO company Kaynak in official letter last year - Anadolu Agency

    AFRICA, EUROPE

    Ethiopia: FETO terror group afloat with German support

    German Embassy in Addis Ababa vouched for FETO company Kaynak in official letter last year

    12.10.2018

    ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia 

    An official letter obtained by Anadolu Agency has revealed that Germany has officially been supporting operations of the Fetullah Terrorist Organization (FETO) in Ethiopia.

    A letter written and officially sealed by the German Embassy in Addis Ababa in May 2017 vouches for the FETO-linked investment group named Kaynak.

    The then Prime Minister Hailemariam Desalegn had directed relevant authorities, including trade and education ministries as well as the country's investment commission, to revoke the license of Kaynak due to its ties to the terror group.

    Desalegn's office also directed the Education Ministry to transfer six schools owned by the FETO to Turkey’s Maarif Foundation.

    The schools were not transferred to the foundation.

    The letter which was signed by diplomat Jutta Luig stresses that Kaynak -- which also manages FETO schools in Ethopia -- promotes investments by German companies and businesses in the country and asks Ethiopian officials to provide all necessary convenience to them.

    "German citizens have recently purchased a company called Kaynak Educational and Medical Services based in Addis Ababa. We kindly ask all involved authorities to support our investors wherever possible,” the letter reads.

    -Terror group strips schools for cash

    Recently, former employees of Ethiopian FETO-linked schools filed a complaint against school administrators and teachers on allegations including the theft of aid money, embezzlement, and tax evasion.

    Last year, shortly after the Ethiopian President Mulatu Teshome said the FETO-linked schools -- renamed as Intellectual Schools -- would be handed to the Turkish government, the schools were sold to a German citizen, whom they claimed was an investor.

    FETO and its U.S.-based leader Fetullah Gulen orchestrated the defeated coup of July 15, 2016, which left 251 people martyred and nearly 2,200 injured.

    Ankara also accuses FETO of being behind a long-running campaign to overthrow the state through the infiltration of Turkish institutions, including the military, police, and education.

    FETO also has a considerable presence outside Turkey, including private educational institutions that serve as a revenue stream for the terrorist group.

    Reporting by Tufan Aktas:Writing by Munira Abdelmenan Awel

    Anadolu Agency website contains only a portion of the news stories offered to subscribers in the AA News Broadcasting System (HAS), and in summarized form. Please contact us for subscription options.

    Related topics

    Ethiopia FETO

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    स्रोत : www.aa.com.tr

    Ethiopian youth ambassador: I speak up for education because it gave me a voice

    Selamawit Adugna Bekele tells how she toured cities in the United States to spread the message that developing countries need help to fund education.

    Ethiopian youth ambassador: I speak up for education because it gave me a voice

    Global Youth Ambassadors

    Global Youth Ambassador

    15 Jul 2014

    By Selamawit Adugna Bekele, Global Youth Ambassador for A World at School

    On June 25 the Global Partnership for Education (GPE) – the world’s only multilateral partnership devoted to improving the provision of quality basic education – held its second replenishment conference in Brussels.

    At this conference all GPE partners came together to renew the commitment to give all children (especially in the poorest countries) access to school and quality learning.

    To achieve educational outcomes in poverty-stricken and conflict-affected countries, GPE requested donor partners to contribute $3.5billion to support the annual cost of sending 29million children in partner developing countries to school in the next four years. Donor countries, including the United States, made a pledge of about $2.1billion, shy of the target. It was a good step but much more needs to be done.

    Leading up to the conference, in my role as a Global Youth Ambassador for A World At School, I went on a tour with the campaign organisation RESULTS Educational Fund, urging US lawmakers and their constituents around the country to support the GPE’s replenishment effort with a two-year pledge of $250million to the fund.

    I travelled to cities in Minnesota, Washington, Virginia, New Mexico, Connecticut and Nebraska. With more on the way, my story has been published in Tacoma Weekly, The Olympian,  Thirdeyemom.com, Humanosphere and The News Tribune, and was conveyed to congressional offices and key contacts in the US administration.

    In town halls, meetings and conversations with media, volunteers, congressional staffers and ordinary people across American cities, I got a chance to tell my story – why I am speaking up for education and the difference going to school can make for an Ethiopian girl like me.

    I told my audiences that I joined the World At School’s movement to get every child into to school and learning because advocating for education is the most effective contribution I can make to address the big picture of development in my country and around the world.

    I first started my career as a teacher in Addis Ababa, the capital of Ethiopia. I was assigned to teach in a school located in a very economically deprived part of the city.

    Generally I was only a few years older than my students but sometimes I was the same age. I became very close to them as a teacher and my position as the Gender Desk coordinator gave me the opportunity to listen to the barriers they were facing towards their education.

    In this role I was able to rally with other teachers to resolve these issues: from labour exploitation at home to not having a place to sleep, from sexual violence from relatives to harassment from teachers, from parents unable to buy them a book to spending the time out of school at a friend’s place because there is nothing at home – no food, no support, no hope for their education.

    I can never forget one of my students, Mahlet (whose name as been changed to protect her). Mahlet was born in Addis Ababa to uneducated parents. Her father died of HIV/AIDS when she was 12 and she barely remembers his face.

    A teacher at Menelik School in Ethiopia ©UNESCO/Petterik Wiggers

    She knows he was a drunkard who was hardly around and when he was, he was incredibly abusive to her mother. Mahlet’s mother raised her five children by selling alcohol until she became very ill and the burden to feed her children fell on Mahlet’s shoulder.

    In order to make money, Mahlet had to drop out to school and start working in a shoe factory making barely enough to survive a day. A classmate told their biology teacher about Mahlet’s situation and he visited her in the factory. He convinced her that she had to come back to school at least for few days. School was her way out of poverty, he insisted. Mahlet started to work the night shift so that she could attend school during the day.

    Unfortunately, the burden of all night factory work and school in the morning kept Mahlet getting into trouble with her teachers. She would often sleep during class, fail to do homework, miss exams and be absent more than allowed. At this point the Gender Desk club, which I ran, became aware of her situation and linked her with an organisation that worked towards improving girls’ education. Mahlet got a supporter to help her with school and she quit the factory work to focus on her studies.

    Last year, years after my first encounter with Mahlet, I was attending my sister’s university graduation ceremony when someone tapped me on my shoulder, calling me “Teacher Selam”.

    With surprise, I looked back and it was Mahlet. She did it! She not only has a college degree she has also broken out of her deep poverty. Mahlet is no longer a girl at risk of labour exploitation; she’s no longer a girl at risk of gender-based violence, she’s no longer at risk of being victim of early marriage or spending her life with an abusive husband as her mother did.

    Mahlet will be married when SHE wants to. She will decide when and how many kids to have. Her children will be raised by a caring, educated mother who will have opportunities to give them an even better life. It’s stories like this that reinforce the power of education to create a bright future – and our campaign is to give all the 58million children around the world who are out of school an opportunity to transform their lives and their communities.

    स्रोत : theirworld.org

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