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Archive for December 10th, 2020

የአሜሪካ ሴናተሮች በኢትዮጵያ ላይ ማዕቀብ ይፈልጋሉ | U.S. senators seek sanctions on Ethiopia

Posted by addisethiopia / አዲስ ኢትዮጵያ on December 10, 2020

ማዕቀቡ ስኬታማ ከሆነ ከ ፴/ 30 ዓመታት በኋላ በአገራችን ለመጀመሪያ ጊዜ መሆኑ ነው።

ግራኝን ስልጣን ላይ ያወጡት እነርሱው የሚቀጡትም እነርሱው። በትግራይ እየተደረገ ያለውን አሰቃቂ ጭፍጨፋ አንድ በአንድ በሳተላያቶቻቸውና መንኮራኵሮቻቸው አማካኝነት በደንብ ነው የሚያዩት፤ ሁኔታው ሳያስደነግጣቸው የቀረ አይመስለኝም፤ መላ ዕክቱ እንቅልፍ ይነሷቸዋል… እህህህ… ግራኝ አብዮት አህመድማ ተዕኮውን ሁሉ አሟልቷል/ጨርሷል፤ አማራና ከትግሬ፣ ትግሬን ከኤርትራ አባልቷል፣ የአባይን ግድብ ሸጦታል፣ የአፍሪቃ ህብረትን አፍርሶታል…አሁን በትግራይ በሞቱት ወገኖቻችን ሬሳ ዳማ ተጫውቶና ትግራይን አስገንጥሎ፣ አክሱም ጽዮንን ከሌሎች ተዋሕዶ ኢትዮጵያውያን ነጥሎ፣ ቤተ ክህነትንና አራት ኪሎን ለዋቄዮ-አላህ ጂኒ ዘመዶቹ አስረክቦ ከኢትዮጵያ ሹልክ ብሎ ለመውጣት ይሞክራል…ወደ ኬኒያ የሄደው የመኝታ ቤቱን ከዝሆኖች ጎን ለማመቻቸት ሊሆን ይችላል…ግን የትም አያመልጣትም፤ በወንድማማቾች መካከል ጠብ የሚዘራና ሃገር የሚያፈርስ ከፍተኛ ወንጀል፣ ገዳይ ኃጢአት የሰራ ነው። ይህ ቆሻሻ የሲዖል እሳት ብቻ ነው የሚያቃጥለው፤ ምንም ዓይነት ምህረት አይሰጠውም።

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Fleeing Ethiopians Tell of Ethnic Massacres in Tigray War

Posted by addisethiopia / አዲስ ኢትዮጵያ on December 10, 2020

I had to speak my fluent Amharic to survive,” said Filimon Shishay, a 21-year-old Tigrayan who said he encountered the Fano and had to part with the $5 he had with him. “They hate us,” he said.

የ ፳፩ /21ዓመቱ ትግሬ የሆነው ፊልሞን ሽሻይ ፋኖን እንዳጋጠመውና የነበረውን ፭/5 ዶላር ለመካፈል እንደተገደደ “እነሱ ይጠሉናልና ለመኖር በደንብ አቀላጥፌ አማርኛ መናገር ነበረብኝ” ብሏል፡፡

ምን ዓይነት ዘመን ላይ ደረስን? ወገኔን ምን በላው? እንግዲህ በዚህ ሁሉ ዘመን አንድም ትግሬ አማርኛ አልናገረም፣ ወይንም ትግርኛ ካልተናገርክ እያለ ሌላውን ሲያስቸግር ተሰምቶም ታይቶም አይታወቅም፤ ታዲያ አሁን አማራው ለምን ላለፉት ሦስት ዓመታት ነገስን ብለው መጤ፣ ሰፋሪ፣ ሁሉም ኬኛ፣ ቋንቋየን ካልቻልክ እያለ የሚያሸብረውን፣ የሚያርደውን፣ ንብረቱን የሚነጥቀውን፣ ተማሪ ሴት ልጆቹን አግቶ ለዓመት ያህል የስወረበትን አውሬ ጋላ ሄዶ አይታገለውም? በጣም አሳፋሪ ነው!

በትናንትናው ዕለት መንገድ ላይ አንድ ፈረንጅ ከውሻው ጋር ሲዘዋወር አየሁት። ውሻው ሌላ ውሻ ዓይቶ ወደ ውሻው ምንም ድምጽ ሳያሰማ ለጨዋታ ነገር አመራ፤ ነገር ግን ያኛው ውሻ ተለቅ ያለና ቁጡም ስለነበር እየጮኸ ሊነክሰው ጥርሱን ሲያሳየው ይኼኛው ውሻ ደንገጥ ብሎ ወደ ባለቤቱ ተመለሰ፤ ባለቤቱ ከእኔ ጋር እየተነጋገረ ሰለነበር ውሻው ወደ እኔ ተጠግቶ ቆጣ ማለት ሲጀምር “ልፍስፍስ ፈሪ! ለእኔ ድፍረትህን አሳየህ፤ ወኔህን ለዚያኛው ውሻ አታሳይም ነበር።” አልኩት ባገሬው ቋንቋ፤ ባለቤቱ እየሳቀ።

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Tens of thousands have sought safety in Sudan, where they gave accounts to Times journalists of a devastating and complex conflict that threatens Ethiopia’s stability

The armed men who stopped Ashenafi Hailu along the dirt road dragged him by a noose so they could save bullets.

Mr. Ashenafi, 24, was racing on his motorcycle to the aid of a childhood friend trapped by the Ethiopian government’s military offensive in the northern region of Tigray when a group of men on foot confronted him. They identified themselves as militia members of a rival ethnic group, he said, and they took his cash and began beating him, laughing ominously.

“Finish him!” Mr. Ashenafi remembered one of the men saying.

As they tightened the noose around his neck and began pulling him along the road, Mr. Ashenafi was sure he was going to die, and he eventually passed out. But he said he awoke alone near a pile of bodies, children among them. His motorcycle was gone.

ImageAshenafi Hailu was attacked by a group of Fano militia members. After they learned that he was ethnic Tigray, they robbed him, tied a noose around his neck and dragged him until he passed out.

Ashenafi Hailu was attacked by a group of Fano militia members. After they learned that he was ethnic Tigray, they robbed him, tied a noose around his neck and dragged him until he passed out.

Mr. Ashenafi and dozens of other Tigrayan refugees fled the violence and settled outside the remote and dusty town of Hamdayet, a community of just a few thousand people near the border, where I spoke to them. Their firsthand accounts, shared a month after Ethiopia’s prime minister, Abiy Ahmed, declared war on the Tigray region, detail a devastating conflict that has become a grisly wellspring of looting, ethnic antagonism and killings.

Many of the refugees have lingered here rather than moving on to the more established refugee camps farther into Sudan, staying closer to home so they can get any news about their towns or missing loved ones. But little information is getting out, with mobile networks and the internet blocked for weeks by the Ethiopian government.

Nearly 50,000 have fled to Sudan so far, in what the United Nations has called the worst exodus of refugees Ethiopia has seen in more than two decades. And their accounts contradict the repeated claims from Mr. Abiy, who won the Nobel Peace Prize last year for ending the border conflict with neighboring Eritrea, that no civilians are being hurt.

The Tigrayans describe being caught between indiscriminate military shelling and a campaign of killing, rape and looting by government-allied ethnic militias. Several told me that they saw dozens of bodies along the route as they fled their shops, homes and farms and took to the long road to the border with Sudan, in stifling heat.

As the fighting in Tigray continues, it is degenerating into a guerrilla war that could unravel both Ethiopia’s national fabric and the stability of the entire Horn of Africa region. That includes Eritrea, which is allied with Ethiopia against the Tigray and has been shelled by the rebel forces; and Sudan, which has heavily deployed its army along its restive border with Ethiopia even as it has allowed refugees to cross.

The Tigray make up about 6 percent of Ethiopia’s 110 million people, and they were the arbiters of power and money in the country from 1991, when they helped dismantle a military dictatorship, until 2018, when anti-government protests catapulted Mr. Abiy to power.

Mr. Abiy had sought to emphasize national unity and diversity in a multiethnic Ethiopia, even as he began methodically excluding Tigrayan figures from public life and condemning their abuses while they were in power. Now, the conflict stands at stark odds with the legacy he was seeking, and with the stability of the entire country.

If Mr. Abiy’s aim was to unite an increasingly divided country, then “this conflict has made that harder to achieve, and so increased the likelihood of serious ongoing political instability,” said William Davison, a senior Ethiopia analyst with the International Crisis Group who was recently expelled from the country.

Adding to the deadly mix are the involvement of rival ethnic militia groups. One of them is the Fano, a militia from the Amhara ethnic group. Along with Amhara regional government security forces, Fano took part in the intervention in Tigray, Mr. Davison said.

While Fano is a term loosely used to refer to young Amhara militias or protesters, Mr. Davison added that it is also “the name given to youthful Amhara vigilante groups that become more active during times when there is perceived to be insecurity that is not being managed by the authorities.”

Tigrayan refugees in Sudan said that Fano fighters attacked and maimed them, ransacked their properties and extorted them as they sought to flee. Many of the Tigrayans, including Mr. Ashenafi, said that they were afraid of going back and that the experience had left them sleepless and scarred.

After Mr. Ashenafi awoke and saw the bodies around him, he trudged through a nearby forest to reach the home of his friend, Haftamu Berhanu, who took him in. Photos taken by Mr. Haftamu and seen by The New York Times showed Mr. Ashenafi lying on his back, white skin peeled away around his neck from the noose.

For days afterward, Mr. Ashenafi could not talk or swallow anything and communicated with his friend through pointing or writing things down.

“It was heartbreaking,” Mr. Haftamu said of the days caring for his friend.

“I didn’t expect in our life that our government would kill us,” Mr. Ashenafi said. “I am frightened so much. I am not sleeping at night.”

Many of the refugees who made it to Sudan have been resettled to the Um Rakuba camp about 43 miles away from the border. But many are also staying around a refugee transit point in Hamdayet, hoping to return home or reunite with their families once it is safe.

In this dusty outpost, the refugees convene every morning at the Tekeze River, a natural border between Ethiopia and Sudan, to shower, collect water and clean whatever clothes they brought with them. On a recent afternoon, as children dived into the flowing river and Ethiopian music played from a nearby phone, the refugees recounted scenes of horror that they witnessed.

Many told me that they came from Humera, an agricultural town of about 30,000 people near both the Sudanese and Eritrean borders. Thousands suddenly fled the town with whatever they could carry when shelling began around midnight from what the refugees said was the direction of Eritrea.

Some gathered first at nearby churches, but after hearing that other churches had been shelled, they started the hourslong journey on foot to Sudan. They said that militia fighters began streaming in.

“The Amhara militia cut people’s heads,” said a Humera resident named Meles, who wanted to be identified by only his first name out of fear of retribution.

Meles, who owned a small cafe, said that the Fano’s reputation preceded them and that just as he feared, he encountered many dead bodies along the way to Sudan. As he spoke to me, a crowd gathered near him on the banks of the river, many nodding and verbally affirming his account as he told it.

At least 139 children are among those who arrived in Sudan unaccompanied, many of whom are now at risk of abuse and discrimination, according to the organization Save the Children.

With the Tigray region sandwiched between the Amhara region and Eritrea, which is aligned with the Ethiopian national government, Meles said he was glad that refugees like him had another outlet for escape.

“Thank God there’s Sudan for us to turn to,” he said.

“I had to speak my fluent Amharic to survive,” said Filimon Shishay, a 21-year-old Tigrayan who said he encountered the Fano and had to part with the $5 he had with him. “They hate us,” he said.

There has long been enmity between the Tigray and Amhara. When Tigrayan rebels seized power in 1991, Amharas claimed that the Tigray People’s Liberation Front, which governed the region, occupied land that historically belonged to them.

“The widespread assumption is T.P.L.F. wanted to annex these areas in order to have a border with Sudan and to tap into the fertile land for economic development,” Hone Mandefro, an Ethiopian analyst and a doctoral candidate in sociology and anthropology at Concordia University in Canada, said in an email.

Mr. Davison of the International Crisis Group said that with Amhara security and militia forces active in Tigray in recent weeks, and with some Amhara administrators put in place there, “it appears to be a de facto Amhara occupation of territory they claim the T.P.L.F. annexed.”

The move is likely to lead to violent Tigrayan reprisals, he said, as may have already occurred in the town of Mai Kadra, where human rights groups have said forces loyal to the liberation front massacred as many as 600 people, most of them Amhara.

Many refugees in Hamdayet blamed politicians, and particularly Mr. Abiy, for pitting civilians against one another. “The Amhara and the Tigray are one,” Negese Berhe Hailu, a 25-year-old engineer, said.

Hadas Hagos, 67, fled her home in Humera — which is part of the larger West Tigray area the Amharas claim — and worried she wouldn’t be able to go back or see the family members she left behind. Other refugees who arrived later informed her that her home had been looted.

“We fought for freedom and democracy,” said Ms. Hadas, breaking into tears as she recounted how she and her family fought against the Marxist regime in the 1980s, and how she lost her brother to the war. “We don’t deserve this kind of life.”

Source

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Posted in Ethiopia, Infos, Life | Tagged: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a Comment »

The Nobel Peace Prize is Now a Mark of Shame | No one Showed up

Posted by addisethiopia / አዲስ ኢትዮጵያ on December 10, 2020

ኖርዌያዊው አልፍሬድ ኖቤል በሞተበት ዕለት የኖቤል ሰላም ሽልማት የባርነትና ሞት ማንነትና ምንነት ላላቸው የአውሬው ልጆች ይሰጣል። የዘንድሮው የሽልማት ስነ ሥርዓት በኮሮና ምክኒያት እንግዶች ባልተገኙበት ከሰዓታት በፊት በኦስሎ እና በሮም ከተሞች ተካሂዷል። የዓምናው ተሸላሚ የሞትና ባርነት ማንነት እና ምንነት ያለው ዲቃላው አብዮት አህመድ ኢትዮጵያውያንን ይገድል ዘንድ አምና ተሸልሟል፤ ዘንድሮ ደግሞ የህዝብ ቁጠር ቀናሹ የተባበሩት መንግስታት የምግብ ፕሮግራም ከግራኝ ጋር ሆኖ ምን ያህል ወገናችንን እየጨረሰ እንዳለ የምናየው ነው የሚሆነው።

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Posted in Conspiracies, Ethiopia, Infos | Tagged: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a Comment »

Nobel Laureate Vs. Nobel Laureate | Blocking of Food Distribution in Ethiopia

Posted by addisethiopia / አዲስ ኢትዮጵያ on December 10, 2020

👉 Nobel Peace Laureate Using Hunger as a Weapon

👉 Noble Peace Prize = License for Genocide

👉 የኖቤል የሰላም ሽልማት = ለዘር ማጥፋት ወንጀል ፈቃድ

Last year’s Nobel Peace Laureate Abiy Ahmed Ali is blocking this year’s Nobel Peace Laureate’s The World Food Program’s (WFP) food relief in Ethiopia.

እንደው በአጋጣሚ? 2019 ኖቤል ሰላም ተሸላሚው አረመኔው ጂኒ ግራኝ አብዮት አህመድ ረሃብን እንደ ጦር መሣሪያ በመጠቀም የትግራይን ሕዝብ በረሃብ ለመቅጣት ወስኗል፤ ለዚህም ተግባሩ ከሉሲፈራውያኑ ተቋማት የሚሰጠውን ትዕዛዝ በመቀበል የዘንድሮውን የሰላም ተሸላሚን እርዳታ በማገድና ምግብም እንዳያከፋፍል ለማድረግ በሰራተኞቹ ላይ ተኩስ መክፈት መርጧል። የ2020 የኖቤል ሰላም ሽልማት ዛሬ ይበረከታል።

የኖርዌይ የኖቤል ኮሚቴ የዓለም ምግብ ፕሮግራምን ለምን እንደሚያከብሩ ሦስት ምክንያቶችን ሰጠ ፤ ረሃብን መዋጋት ፣ ግጭት በተከሰተባቸው አካባቢዎች ሰላም እንዲሰፍን ሁኔታዎችን ማሻሻል እና “ረሃብን እንደ ጦር መሣሪያ እና የግጭት መሣሪያ ላለመጠቀም በሚደረገው ጥረት እንደ አንቀሳቃሽ ኃይል እርምጃ መውሰድ፡፡ ”

በጣም ወሳኙ እና አወዛጋቢ የሆነው ያ ሦስተኛው ምክንያት ነው። በአሁን ሰዓት በትግራይ የረሃብ እና ጦር ወንጀል እየተፈጸመ ነው።

👉 ዘገባው በትክክል እንዳስቀመጠው በረሃብ እና ጦር ወንጀል ተጠያቂ የሚሆኑት አካላት፦

ፋሺስት አህዛብ የአብዮት አህመድ ኦሮሞ አገዛዝ

ፋሺስት አህዛብ የአማራ ፋኖ ሚሊሺያ

ፋሺስት አህዛብ የህወሃት ፓርቲ

ፋሺስት አህዛብ የኢሳያስ አፈወርቂ አገዛዝ

የሕዝብ ቁጥር ቀናሹና ሉሲፈራዊው የተባበሩት መንግሥታት ተቋም

ናቸው።

Unbelievable! Last year’s Nobel Peace Laureate is blocking this year’s Nobel Peace Laureate from distributing food in Ethiopia. How Does The World Food Program act and React now?

Today, the World Food Program receives the Nobel Peace Prize. It will be a pared-down ceremony, held virtually. The format change is due to Covid-19, but it is appropriate for reasons beyond the pandemic. There isn’t much to celebrate right now.

The Norwegian Nobel Committee gave three reasons for why they are honoring World Food Program: combating hunger, bettering conditions for peace in conflict-affected areas and “acting as a driving force in efforts to prevent the use of hunger as a weapon of war and conflict.”

It’s that third reason that’s most crucial—and controversial.

As head of an international agency that needs the cooperation of governments for its funds and operations, the Director of the World Food Program, David Beasley, will need to choose his words carefully when he accepts the Peace Prize. He will probably make mention of how the global numbers of hungry people are increasing, how most of them are in conflict-affected areas, and how his agency struggles to reach them. He is likely to mention some of the recent progress in affirming that starvation as a weapon of war is prohibited under international law.

United Nations Security Council resolution 2417 of May 2018 reaffirms that “using starvation of civilians as a method of warfare may constitute a war crime.” It requires the Secretary General to “report swiftly to the Council when the risk of conflict-induced famine and wide-spread food insecurity in armed conflict contexts occurs.” An amendment to the Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court, adopted one year ago, extends the prohibition starvation of civilians to non-international armed conflicts. As lawyers pay closer attention to starvation crimes, the jurisprudence is being refined. There’s progress at the level of international norms—and the Nobel ceremony is an occasion to recognize that.

But if Mr. Beasley is unlikely to go one step further and name the leaders who are inflicting starvation on civilians even as he speaks. Beasley cannot risk offending governments that wield power over the hungry. Those who perpetrate starvation are by definition unscrupulous and inhumane, and they are perfectly capable of expelling aid agencies or restricting where aid workers can go and what they can say until they have completed their military goals. And the innocent will suffer. So we can expect that the Executive Director of the World Food Program will be discreet when it comes to identifying the men who make man-made famine.

The World Peace Foundation has also campaigned for accountability for mass starvation. We can be more candid. Let’s name some names—and list seven cases that the UN Secretary General should swiftly report to the Security Council.

One of the countries on the list of shame is led by a Nobel Laureate, Prime Minister Abiy Ahmed who won last year’s prize for turning the Ethiopian government’s antagonism with Eritrea into a partnership. Today, Ethiopia, which has a long history of famine, is on the brink of becoming the world’s most urgent humanitarian crisis. The month-old war in Tigray is being fought among a population plagued by food insecurity; the region was the epicenter of the infamous 1984-85 famine that was the occasion for the LiveAid outcry and global effort to feed the world’s hungry.

There are strong indications that all three belligerents in the Ethio-Eritrean war—the Ethiopian army and allied militias, the Eritrean army and the Tigray People’s Liberation Front (TPLF)—are responsible for starvation crimes, either deliberately or recklessly. With the current near blackout on information from the war zone, firm evidence isn’t yet available, but the urgency of the situation demands action without waiting for proof—especially if that proof arrives in the form of children dead from hunger and disease.

Tigray was already vulnerable before the war. The region has long been beset by chronic food insecurity, dependence on commercial supplies and relief aid brought in from elsewhere—over 600,000 people were receiving emergency food rations from World Food Program in October—and a locust infestation. These made it especially important that the warring parties fight in such a way as to preserve objects indispensable for the survival of the civilian population, and not only permit humanitarian access but take proactive steps to make it happen.

The Federal Army has officially been tasked with a rapid operation aimed at capturing the main towns and apprehending the leadership of the Tigray People’s Liberation Front. If that military objective could be achieved rapidly, it might be possible to avoid actions that cause massive displacement and hunger—but the longer the war goes on, the less likely that is likely to be. Air force and drone strikes have hit civilian targets, though it is not yet clear if patterns of attacks would be sufficient to determine war crimes including destroying objects indispensable for people’s survival. Artillery barrages have killed and injured civilians. One clear cause for alarm is reports of troops preventing people fleeing the violence from crossing into Sudan.

There is, however, little doubt that the militia from Amhara state have been looting, displacing people and killing. Even if starvation isn’t their main aim, that’s the obvious outcome.

The Federal Government’s agreement for “humanitarian corridors” is welcome but is at best a partial remedy, because the provision that humanitarian aid is directed only to areas under government control means de facto that those outside its control (or where it can block access( won’t get aid. P.M. Abiy at first refused to acknowledge that he was at war, and has since declared “victory”, but until his government faces the brute fact that it needs to negotiate a humanitarian truce or humanitarian access with the TPLF, it risks becoming party to a famine crime.

The TPLF is de facto the responsible authority for large parts of Tigray’s rural areas, which in addition to local people, currently also host many people who left the towns and cities when Eritrean and Federal forces moved in. Some of those evacuations appear to have been organized by the TPLF itself. To date we have heard nothing from the TPLF about its humanitarian plans. Its leadership undertook extensive military preparations prior to November but, it appears, made no plans for the needs of over 5 million people. Its leaders must be called to account for that reckless and inhumane (in)action.

Eritrea is the third belligerent. For the first weeks of the war, Eritrea’s leading role was an open secret—known to all who had followed the Horn of Africa, but not publicly acknowledged by any government or international organization. Last week, a highly-respected exiled Eritrean general provided an authoritative overview of the extent of the Eritrean Defense Forces’ operations. As well as major combat against the TPLF, there are reliable reports of Eritrean forces shelling hospitals, looting towns (including Adigrat and Mekelle) and overrunning refugee camps inside Tigray that until recently hosted 95,000 Eritreans who had escaped from their country seeking safety, causing a food crisis. President Isseyas Afewerki is a major suspect for starvation crimes committed against Ethiopian and Eritrean civilians.

This food crises marked by starvation crimes—mark a dreadful escalation of man-made hunger in the world today. The least that we can do is name the men who perpetrate starvation crimes.

👉 የሚከተለው ከዚህ ቪዲዮ ጋር በተያያዘ ባለፈው ጥቅምት ወር መግቢያ ላይ የቀረበ ጽሑፍ እና ቪዲዮ። ሁሉም ነገር ሲከሰት ዓይናችን እያየው ነው፦

የተቋማቱን አርማዎች ልብ ብለን እንመልከታቸው!

👉 ድርቅ፣ ረሃብና በሽታ

እስካሁን በጥይትና በሜንጫ አስጨፍጭፈውናል፤ በቀጣዩ ደግሞ ድርቅ፣ ረሃብና በሽታ ታቅደውልናል።

የዘንድሮው ሽልማት ደግሞ ተባበሩት መንግሥታት ድርጅት የምግብ ፐሮግራም(World Food Program) ተሰጥቷል። ስለዚህ ይህ ተዋሕዶ ክርስቲያኖችን በረሃብ የመጨፍጨፊያ ቀብድ እንደሆነ ተደርጎ መወሰድ ይኖርበታል።

የዘንድሮውን የሰላም ኖቤል ሽልማት ለማን እንደሚሰጡት ለማየትና ለመስማት በጉጉት ነበር የጠበቅኩት፤ የጠበቅኩትም ተከስቷል። የ2020 የሰላም ኖቤል ተሸላሚ ሉሲፈራዊው ተቋም የተባበሩት መንግሥታት ድርጅት የምግብ ፐሮግራም ነው። በቀጣዩ ቪዲዮ እንደምንሰማው ኢትዮጵያውያኑ ትኩረት የሰጡት ለ2019 የሰላም ኖቤል ተሸላሚ ለሉሲፈራውያኑ ወኪል አብዮት አህመድ አሊ እንጅ ካለፈው ሽልማት ጋር የተያያዘውና በመጪዎቹ ወራት በኢትዮጵያ ሁኔታ ላይ ዲያብሎሳዊ አጀንዳ ይዞ የመጣውን የዘንድሮውን ሽልማት አይደለም። የወገናችን መዘናጋትና መንፈሳው ዓይን መዘጋት አሳሳቢ ነው።

በቀጣዩ ቪዲዮ እንደምንሰማው ብዙዎቹ ወገኖቻችን ለሉሲፈራውያኑ ወኪል ለአብዮት አህመድ የተሰጠው ሽልማት ተዋሕዶ ክርስቲያኖችን በጥይት የመጨፍጨፊያ ቀብድ እንደሆነ በትክክል አውስተዋል።

የዘንድሮው ሽልማት ደግሞ ለተባበሩት መንግሥታት ድርጅት የምግብ ፐሮግራም መሰጠቱ ተዋሕዶ ክርስቲያኖችን በረሃብ የመጨፍጨፊያ ቀብድ እንደሆነ ተደርጎ መወሰድ ይኖርበታል። ግራኝ አብይ አህመድ መንገዱን ከፍቶላቸዋል፤ ለድርቅና ረሃብ የሚያበቁትን ቅድመ ሁኔታዎች ሁሉ አዘጋጅቶላቸዋል፤ የህዳሲውን ግድብ መሙላት በሐምሌ ወር እንጀምራለን(ዝናብ ብቻ እንደሚሞላው ስለሚያውቅ)በሚል የማታለያ ዘዴ የአንበጣውን እንቁላል ከአየር ላይ ባዘጋጁት ቦታ ላይ በመዝራት በሰሜኑ የኢትዮጵያ ክፍል የአንበጣ መንጋ እንዲዘምት ተደርጓል፤ የቀረው አማራና ትግሬ በተባሉት ኢትዮጵያውያን መካከል የእርስበርስ ግጭት መቀስቀስ ብቻ ነው፤ አውሬው አብዮት ከኢሳያስ ጋር ሽርጉድ የሚለውም ለዚሁ ዲያብሎሳዊ ተግባር ነው። በደርግ ጊዜ ተደርጎ የነበረውን ዛሬም መድገም ነው አላማቸው፤ ያኔም ኦሮሞው አባቱ መንግስቱ ኃይለማርያም በቤተ አምሃራና ትግራይ ረሃብ እንዲቀሰቀስ ያደረገው ጎን ለጎን ኢትዮጵያውያኑ አረቦች ካዘጋጁት የኢሳያስ አፈወርቅ ሠራዊት ጋር ጦርነት እንዲያካሂዱ መንገዱን ከከፈተ በኋላ ነበር።

የዚህ ሁሉ አሳዛኝ ድራማ ዓላማ፤ የሕዝብ ቁጥር ቅነሳ ነው፤ በተለይ በጥንታውያኑ ክርስቲያን ኢትዮጵያውያን ላይ ጦርነቱ ከሁሉም አቅጣጫ ነው የሚካሄደው

የተባበሩት መንግስታት አጀንዳ 2030 እንደ ግራኝ አብዮት በመሳሰሉት በአሻንጉሊት ጌቶች እየተገፋ እንደሆነ እያየነው ነው። ፺/90% የሚሆነውን የዓለም ህዝብ ለመግደል እና በሕይወት የተረፉትንም በባርነት ለማስያዝ በታቀደው እቅድ ኢትዮጵያ ቀዳሚና ቁልፍ የመተወኛ መድረክ ሆናለች። ሕዝቡ በጎሳና ሃይማኖት ተከፋፈሎና አንዱ ሃይማኖት ወይም ጎሳ የበላይነቱን ይዞ በሌሎች እምነቶች ወይም ጎሳዎች ላይ አድሎ፣ ሰቆቃና ጀነሳይድ የሚፈጸምባት ብቸኛዋ የዓለማችን ሃገር ኢትዮጵያ መሆኗን የአጀንዳውን ምንነት በደንብ ይጠቁመናል፤ ጉዳዩን አስመልክቶ የዓለም አቀፉ ማሕበረሰብ የሚያሳየው ዝምታም ብዙ ነገሮችን ይነግረናል።

የተባበሩት መንግሥታት ድርጅት የምግብ ፐሮግራም (World Food Program) የተሰኘው ይህ ተቋም ጨካኝና ወንጀለኛ ተቋም እንደሆነ ይነገርለታል። ለምሳሌ በመላው ዓለም በረሃብ ተጠቂ ለሆኑ ሕዝቦች ሰበሰብኩ የሚለውን ገንዘብ እና ምግብ ለተጠቂዎች በአግባቡ እንደማያደርስ ብዙ ምሳሌዎች ይጠቁማሉ፤ ለምሳሌ በሶማሊያ ረሃብ ወቅት ተቋሙ የሰበሰባቸውን እህሎች የአልሸባብ ጂሃዳውያን ተቀብለው በውድ ገንዘብ ይሸጡት ነበር። በኢትዮጵያም የታቀደው ይህ ነው፤ “ኢትዮጵያ ተራበች እህል እንላክ” ይሉና እህሉን ለቄሮ ፋሺስቶችና ጂሃዳውያን

አሳልፈው ይሰጣሉ፤ በዚህ መልክ የሕዝብ ቁጥር ቅነሳ አጀንዳቸውን ያሳካሉ

👉 የዚህ የተባበሩት መንግስታት ተቋም ዋና መሥሪያ ቤት የሚገኘው ከ FAO ጋር በሮም ጣልያን ነው፤ ወደ ኢትዮጵያ የተመለሰው የአክሱም ሐውልት ከተቋሙ ዋና መሥሪያ ቤት ፊት ለፊት ነበር ተተክሎ ሲታይ የነበረው(በምክኒያት ነው!)

+ July 18, 2001 – ረቡዕ, ሐምሌ 11 / 1993 .

👉 የአክሱምን ሐውልት ለማስመለስ ኢትዮጵያ ጩኸቷን አሰማች፤ በኋላም ላይ በሮማው የተባበሩት መንግስታት የምግብ እና እርሻ ድርጅት(FAO) ዋና መሥሪያ ቤት በሆነው ህንፃ ረሃብን የተመለከተ ስብሰባ ላይ ተግኘትው የነበሩት ጠቅላይ ሚንስትር መለስ ዜናዊ ኢጣሊያ ሐውልቱን ለኢትዮጵያ በፍጥነት እንድትመልስ ጥሪ አቀረቡ።

+ ሮማ 27 May 2002 – ሰኞ, ግንቦት 19 / 1994 .ም ፥ የቅዱስ ገብርኤል ዕለት

👉 የአክሱም ሐውልት በመብረቅ ተመታ።

+ July 19, 2002 – ዓርብ, ሐምሌ 12 1994 ዓ.ም

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