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Ethiopia's World

የሳዑዲ አረቢያ ፖሊሶች በሚጠረፉቸው ኢትዮጵያውያን ስደተኞች ላይ አስከፊ የሆነ ድብደባና ስርቆት እያካሄዱ ነው

Posted by addisethiopia on December 28, 2017

[መጽሐፈ ምሳሌ ምዕራፍ ፰፥ ፲፫]

እግዚአብሔርን መፍራት ክፋትን ይጠላል፤ ትዕቢትንና እብሪትን ክፉንም መንገድ ጠማማውንም አፍ እጠላለሁ።

እነዚህ የዲያብሎስ ልጆች ወገኖቻችንን ይሰርቃሉ፣ ውሃችንን ይሰርቃሉ፣ በጎቻችንን ይሰርቃሉ፣ ጥራጥሬዎቻችንን ይሰርቃሉ፣ አላሙዲን ያከማቸውንም የኢትዮጵያ ሕዝብ ገንዘብ ለመውረስ እየተዘጋጁ ነው።

እዚህ ላይ፡ ሰሞኑን ሳወሳቸው የነበሩትን ሦስት በጣም አሳሳቢ የሆኑ ጉዳዮችን እንመልከት፦

  1. እነዚህ የሚጠረፉት ወገኖቻችን ገንዘብና ንብረት ሳይዙ መመለሳቸው እምብዛም ባልከፋ፤ ነገር ግን እባቦቹ ሳዑዲዎች እነዚህን ወገኖቻችንን ወደ ኢትዮጵያ የሚልኩት ጋኔን ወይም መንፈሳዊ እባብ እየሞሏቸው ነው፤ ሴቶቻችንንም እያስረገዙና ልጅ እያስታቀፉ ነው እንዲሁ የሚልኳቸው።  ከአረብ አገራት የተመለሱ ብዙ እህቶቻችንን ለመታዘብ በቅቻለሁ፤ 90% የሚሆኑት በቤተሰብና በበሕብረተሰቡ መካከል አብረው ለመኖር በጣም ነው የሚቸገሩት፤ በጣም አስቸጋሪዎችም ሆነው ነው የሚታዩት። ሰይጣንም ወገኖቻችን ወደ አረቡ ዓለም ሲልክ ይህን አስቀድሞ ስለሚያውቅ ነው። ሳይንሱ የባዮሎጂ መሣሪያ ይላቸዋል፤ በኢትዮጵያ ላይ ያነጣጠሩ።

  2. ይህን ሁሉ ጉድ “ቅድስት አገር” በሚሏት ሳዑዲ አረቢያ ያየ አንድ እስላም እንዴት እስላም ሆኖ ለመቆየት ይሻል? ይህ ስንፍና፣ ሃፍረትና ቅሌት አይደለምን? ሌላውን ኢትዮጵያዊ ተከትለው የክርስቶስን መንገድ መፈለግ የለባቸውምን? የሳዑዲ ቆሻሻቸውን ሁሉ አራግፈውስ ወደየ ጸበሉ መሄድስ አይኖርባቸውምን?

  3. ላለፉት ጥቂት ሳምንታት ብቻ እስከ ሃያ ሺህ የሚሆኑ ኢትዮጵያውያን ከሳዑዲ አረቢያ ብቻ ወደ ኢትዮጵያ ተጠርፈዋል፤ እንግዲህ ዛሬ እንደምንሰማው እየተደበደቡና ያጠራቀሟትን ትንሽ ገነዘብ እየተነጠቁ ነው። ገና ግማሽ ሚሊየን የሚሆኑ ኢትዮጵያውያን በሳዑዲ አሉ። በመላው አረብ ዓለም በኢትዮጵያውያን ላይ እየተካሄደ ያለው ጭካኔ የተሞላበት ድርጊት ባሁኑ ጊዜ መላው ዓለም የሚያውቀውና ሁሉም ዓይኑን ጨፍኖ ዝም ያለበት ቅሌት ነው፤ ታዲያ በምን ተዓምር ነው ባለፈው ሳምንት የኢትዮጵያ ዲፕሎማቶች ቱርክንና አረቦቹን በመደገፍ ኢየሩሳሌም የእስራኤል ዋና ከተማ አይደለችም ብለው የፈረሙት?

ለምንድን ነው ኢትዮጵያውያን በዚህ ለአገራችን ከፍተኛ ሚና ሊጫወት በሚችልና ቁልፍ በሆነ ጉዳይ ላይ ጸጥታውን የመረጡት?

Saudi Police Shot And Stole From Ethiopians During Mass Deportation Claim Abused Migrants

  • Saudi Arabia’s latest wave of deportations began November 11 after several months of warnings by the government.
  • Authorities say the kingdom has detained around 250,000 people violating its residency laws in the crackdown.
  • Approximately 50,000 already forcibly flown out of the country.

In interviews with The Associated Press upon their arrival home, the returnees described beatings, theft and stays in dirty prison camps. Their accounts brought to light one of the world’s busiest and most dangerous migrant routes but one that remains overlooked amid the larger rush toward Europe.

In August, traffickers heaved scores of migrants into the sea off Yemen, leaving more than 50 to drown. In March, more than 30 Somali migrants, including children, were killed — apparently in a helicopter gunship attack by a Saudi-led coalition at war in Yemen.

Saudi Arabia’s latest wave of deportations began Nov. 11 after several months of warnings by the government. Saudi authorities say the kingdom has detained around 250,000 people violating its residency laws in the crackdown, with approximately 50,000 already forcibly flown out of the country.

Of those who entered the country illegally, 72 percent were from Yemen and 26 percent were Ethiopians.

Those arriving home in Ethiopia described the process as jarring and unfair. The six who spoke to the AP at the airport in the capital, Addis Ababa, said they were robbed of their possessions by “Saudi police officers” who shared their money between them. Some of the returnees said they saw compatriots being shot and wounded when they tried to escape police roundups.

“The prison cell I was put into was so dirty that some of us were severely sick. It was like a toilet,” said Sadiq Ahmed, a former teacher who went to Saudi Arabia five years ago and was detained for 11 days before his deportation. “As if this was not enough, we were robbed of our belongings. I came here with nothing. I know lots of people who went insane because of this torment.”

Ethiopia’s government says more than 14,000 of its citizens have been deported since mid-November and 70,000 have returned voluntarily, but the International Organization Migration says the number that has left forcibly or voluntarily since the amnesty period ended in June has reached 96,000.

Saudi Arabia ordered all undocumented migrants to leave voluntarily in March, an order later extended until June. The majority of the migrants chose to remain and now face forced deportation.

“I stayed in Saudi Arabia for five years just to support my family and other siblings,” said deportee Fozia Omar, adding that she spent one month in prison but was allowed to bring her luggage. “We have suffered a lot. I would like to beg my brothers and sisters not to repeat the mistake we already made, in the name of Allah.”

An estimated 400,000 Ethiopian migrants had been living in Saudi Arabia.

“The number of returnees could rise even higher in the coming weeks,” the IOM said, adding that around $30 million is needed to cover their immediate needs. Those include transportation to final destinations for many of the most vulnerable such as unaccompanied minors, single mothers and those who said they had been abused.



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