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Ethiopia’s Leader Must Answer for The High Cost of Hidden War in Tigray

Posted by addisethiopia / አዲስ ኢትዮጵያ on January 24, 2021

🔥 የጦር ወንጀለኛው አብይ አህመድ ባፋጣኝ መታሠር አለበት!

ከጋርዲያን ጽሑፍ የተወሰደ፦ የኢትዮጵያ መሪ ለትግራይ ከፍተኛ ስውር ጦርነት መልስ መስጠት አለበት

አብይ አህመድ ክስተቶችን መቆጣጠር ያቃተው ይመስላል ፡፡ አስገድዶ መድፈርን ጨምሮ በመካሄድ ላይ ባሉ የፀጥታ ጉዳዮች ላይ የአሻንጉሊት አስተዳደር በተጫነበት መቀሌ ቁጣ አለ፡፡ የገጠር ረሃብ ስጋት ትልቅ ነው፡፡ እ... 1980 ዎቹ አጋማሽ በኢትዮጵያ የተከሰተው ረሃብ ዓለምን አስደነግጦ ነበር፡፡ ያኔ ወደ 1 ሚሊዮን ሰዎች በትግራይ ረሃብ ሞተው ነበር፡፡ እነዚያ አሰቃቂ ክስተቶች ከአስርተ ዓመታት ጠንካራ ሥራ በኋላ እንዲረሱ ተደርገው ነበር፡፡

ለአብይ ታላቅ እፍረት ፣ የረሀብ ትዕይንት አሁን እንደገና ኢትዮጵያን ያናድዳል ያለፈው መልካም ስራ ሁሉ ክፉኛ ተቀልብሷል፡፡ የኖቤል የሰላም ሽልማቱን መልሶ መስጠት እና በትግራይ ለሠራው ግፍ መልስ መስጠት አለበት፡፡

Abiy seems to have lost control of events. There is anger in Mekelle, where a puppet administration has been installed, about ongoing security issues, including rapes. The threat of rural famine looms large. In the mid-1980s, mass starvation in Ethiopia shocked the world. About 1 million people died. Those horrors were subsequently vanquished by decades of hard work.

To Abiy’s great shame, the spectre of famine now haunts Ethiopia again. The good work of the past is being undone. He should hand back his Nobel peace prize and answer for his actions in Tigray.

Seyoum Mesfin, Ethiopia’s long-serving former foreign minister, was one of the foremost African diplomats of his generation. He was gunned down this month in Tigray by the armed forces of a lesser man – Abiy Ahmed, Ethiopia’s prime minister and Nobel peace prize winner. Some suggest it was the Eritrean military, Abiy’s allies, who killed Seyoum, although their presence in Tigray is officially denied. The circumstances of his death remain murky.

As with much of the unreported, unchallenged murder and mayhem currently occurring in northern Ethiopia, murky is what Abiy prefers. When he ordered the army’s assault on the breakaway Tigray region in November, he blocked the internet, shut out aid agencies and banned journalists. It’s a conflict he claims to have won – but the emerging reality is very different. It’s a war fought in the shadows, with the outside world kept in the dark.

After humanitarian workers finally gained limited access this month, it was estimated that 4.5 million of Tigray’s 6 million people need emergency food aid. Hundreds of thousands are said to face starvation. The UN warns that Eritrean refugees in the Mai Aini and Adi Harush camps are in “desperate need of supplies” and harassed by armed gangs. Some are said to have been forcibly, illegally repatriated.

Access continues to be denied to two other camps, Shimelba and Hitsats, which have been set ablaze. Many of the camps’ residents are believed to have fled marauding Eritrean and Amhara militiamen. Satellite images published by UK-based DX Open Network reportedly show damage to 400 structures at Shimelba. Filippo Grandi, head of the UN refugee agency, points to “concrete indications of major violations of international law”.

There are persistent, unconfirmed reports of massacres, torture, rapes, abductions, and the looting or destruction of centuries-old manuscripts and artefacts across Tigray. Last week, EEPA, a Belgium-based NGO, described a massacre of 750 people at a cathedral in Aksum that reputedly houses the Ark of the Covenant. Ethiopian troops and Amhara militia are accused of the killings at the Church of St Mary of Zion, part of a UN World Heritage site. The report has not been independently verified.

Despite Abiy’s claims that the war is over and no civilians have been harmed, sporadic fighting continues, an analyst familiar with government thinking said. Thousands of people have died, about 50,000 have fled to Sudan, and many are homeless, sheltering in caves. Intentional artillery attacks have destroyed hospitals and health centres in an echo of the Syrian war, the analyst said.

Meeting this month in Mekelle, Tigray’s capital, aid workers complained Ethiopia’s government was still hindering relief efforts and demanded full access. “People are dying of starvation. In Adwa, people are dying while they are sleeping. [It’s] the same in other zones,” a regional administrator, Berhane Gebretsadik, was quoted as saying. But there has been scant response from Addis Ababa.

Official Ethiopian and Eritrean denials that Eritrean forces are operating in Tigray are contradicted by eyewitness accounts. Amid the murk, it seems clear Eritrea’s dictator-president, Isaias Afwerki, has made common cause with Abiy. The two met in Addis Ababa in October, shortly before the war was launched, to discuss the “consolidation of regional cooperation”.

Afwerki is an old enemy who runs a brutally repressive regime. But he shares Abiiy’s hatred of the Tigrayan leadership that dominated the government of former prime minister Meles Zenawi during Ethiopia’s 20-year border war with Eritrea. Abiy, an Oromo from Ethiopia’s largest ethnic group, made peace with Eritrea in 2018, ousted his Tigrayan rivals, and has been feuding with them ever since.

Further evidence of secret alliances comes from Somalia. The Somali Guardian reported this month that 2,500 Somali recruits were treated as “cannon fodder” after being sent to a military base in Eritrea for training, then deployed in Tigray with Eritrean forces. Dozens are reported to have been killed.

International scrutiny of Abiy’s Tigray war has been largely lacking. An exception is the EU, which has indefinitely suspended €88m in aid to Addis Ababa. “We receive consistent reports of ethnic-targeted violence, killings, looting, rapes, forceful return of refugees and possible war crimes,” Josep Borrell, the EU foreign affairs chief, said.

The United Nations and European Union warnings, coupled with the shocking murder of the internationally respected Seyoum Mesfin, may now bring closer scrutiny. I met Seyoum, a co-founder in 1975 of the Tigray People’s Liberation Front, in Addis in 2008. He was a master diplomat. According to Alex de Waal, the Africa specialist, Seyoum was a skilled peacemaker in Rwanda and Sudan who “presided over the rehabilitation of Ethiopia’s international standing” after 1991.

Abiy now risks destroying that standing. “The circumstances of Seyoum’s killing aren’t clear. The Ethiopian government is not a reliable source of information. Eritrea – which may well have carried out the assassinations – is remaining silent. The official report that Seyoum and his colleagues ‘refused to surrender’ is opaque,” De Waal wrote.

He noted that the two other elderly Tigrayans killed alongside Seyoum, aged 71, were Abay Tsehaye, who had just had heart surgery, and Asmelash Woldeselassie, who was blind. This trio hardly posed a physical threat to heavily armed troops.

Abiy seems to have lost control of events. There is anger in Mekelle, where a puppet administration has been installed, about ongoing security issues, including rapes. The threat of rural famine looms large. In the mid-1980s, mass starvation in Ethiopia shocked the world. About 1 million people died. Those horrors were subsequently vanquished by decades of hard work.

To Abiy’s great shame, the spectre of famine now haunts Ethiopia again. The good work of the past is being undone. He should hand back his Nobel peace prize and answer for his actions in Tigray.

Source

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Posted in Ethiopia, Infos, Media & Journalism | Tagged: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a Comment »

Fabled Ark Could be Among Ancient Treasures in Danger in Ethiopia’s Deadly War

Posted by addisethiopia / አዲስ ኢትዮጵያ on January 24, 2021

በጦርነት ጊዜ፡ የአባቶቻቸውን ትውልድ ዘልቀው እዚህ በደረሱት በባህላዊ ቅርሶች ላይ የሚሰነዘሩ ጥቃቶች በሕዝቦች ነፍስ ላይ ከፍተኛ ጉዳትን ያደርሳሉ።

Attacks on cultural heritage are devastating in the context of war as they speak of the destruction of the soul of a people, of things which have endured through the ancestors.”

አዎ! የጦርነቱ ዋና ዓላማ ይህ ነበር! ግራኝ አህመድ ዳግማዊ ከግራኝ አህመድ ቀዳማዊ እና ከዮዲት ጉዲት የከፋ ጥፋትንና ጭፍጨፋን በኢትዮጵያ ነፍስ ላይ በማስከተል ላይ ይገኛል። ያኔ መሀመዳውያኑ ሶማሌዎች፣ ጋሎች፣ ቱርኮችና ግብጾች ነበሩ ከግራኝ አህመድ ጋር ተሰልፈው የነበሩት፤ ዛሬ ኢትዮጵያዊነታቸውን እና ተዋሕዶ ክርስትናቸውን በምስር ወጥ ለውጠው ርካሽ የስጋ ማንነትና ምንነት የተቀበሉትና እራሳቸውን የካዱት አማራዎችና ጋላማራዎች ከግራኝ አህመድ ዳግማዊ ጎን ተሰልፈው የኢትዮጵያን ነፍስ፣ የኢትዮጵያን የጀርባ አጥንት ለመስበር ቆርጠው ተነስተዋል።

አህዛብ ሶማሌው፣ ቤን አሚሩ፣ ኩናማው፣ ድርቡሹ፣ ጋላው፣ ፕሮቴስታንቱ፣ ኢ-አማኒው፣ ይህን ኢትዮጵያንና ኢትዮጵያዊ ማንነትን ለማጥፋት ተነሳስተው የዘመቱትን ሰባት እርኩሳን ኃይላት ቢደግፍ አይገርመንም፤ የሚገርመን፣ የሚያስደነግጠውና፣ የሚይስለቅሰው ግን “ኢትዮጵያዊ እና ተዋሕዶ ክርስቲያን እንደሆኑ አምነን የተቀበልናቸው ከሃዲዎች ይህን ታሪክ የማይረሳውን፣ ለሰባት ትውልድ የሚያስረግመውን እና ወደ ሲዖል የሚያስገባውን ወንጀልና ግፍ በማበረታት ላይ መሆናቸው ነው። በትግራይ እየተሰራ ያለውን ወንጀል የውጭ ሜዲያዎችና ግለሰቦች በመዘገብ ላይ ናቸው፤ እራሳቸውን ከአክሱም ጽዮን በፈቃዳቸው የነጠሉት እነዚህ ከሃዲዎች ግን ልክ በጎንደር የጥምቀት በዓል ወቅት እንደታየው ዛሬም ይሳለቃሉ፣ በለው! ግፋበት! ግደለው! አፈራርሰው ይላሉ።

የፈረንሳዩ የዜና አውታር AFP ስለትናንትናው የጎንደር የጥምቀት በዓል አከባበር እንዲህ በማለት ተሳለቀብን፦ “Ethiopians flex military muscle during Orthodox Epiphany holiday / ኢትዮጵያውያን በኦርቶዶክስ የጥምቀት በዓል ወቅት ወታደራዊ ጡንቻቸውን አሳይተዋል

ትናንትና በትግራይ ሕዝብ ላይ ሲያሟርቱ የነበሩትና በግራኝ እሳት ተደናገጠው የብልጽግና ካድሬ የሆኑት እነ አባ ገብረ መስቀል ያልታያቸው ውድቀት ይህን ይመስላል! ስለ ተዋሕዷውያን ዕልቂትና ስለ ቅርስ ውድመት የገንዘቡ ቧንቧ እንዳይዘጋባችው ትንፍሽ አይሉም፤ ጭጭ፣ ጸጥ።

የአባ ዘ-ወንጌል ንትንቢት እናስታውስ – ፯/7 የአህዛብ ኅይላት

Tigray’s Rich Heritage is ‘highly Endangered’, Experts Warn, as The Conflict Escalates Near Key Cultural Sites

It has been hidden from view for thousands of years, and its whereabouts never proved. But if the Ark of the Covenant indeed rests in a chapel in northern Ethiopia, this extraordinary religious treasure could be at grave risk from fighting in the area.

The Church of Our Lady Mary of Zion, which reputedly houses the ark – a casket of gilded wood containing stone tablets inscribed with the Ten Commandments, according to the Bible – was the scene of a recent massacre of 750 people, reports filtering out of the country say.

International experts have raised the alarm over the security of the ark and other religious and cultural artefacts as a result of escalating conflict in the Tigray region of Ethiopia.

Among those voicing concern are academics from the Hiob Ludolf Centre for Ethiopian and Eritrean Studies at Hamburg University, who warn that Tigray’s rich cultural heritage is “highly endangered”. In an appeal, they say reports suggest “hostilities are taking place in close proximity to renowned cultural sites”.

They add: “There are reports of looting of manuscripts from Tigrayan churches and monasteries, and warnings that they will … be taken out of Ethiopia to be sold at antiquities markets in other countries.”

The conflict began in early November when Ethiopia’s Nobel peace prize-winning prime minister Abiy Ahmed sent federal forces to attack the Tigray People’s Liberation Front (TPLF), which ruled the country for almost three decades until 2018. Abiy has accused the TPLF, which has its own military, of seeking to destabilise Ethiopia and holding illegitimate elections. Troops from Eritrea, Ethiopia’s former enemy to the north, have crossed the border to fight alongside Abiy’s forces.

Reliable reports of the fighting and its impact have been scarce due to a communications blackout and lack of humanitarian access, but the UN has warned of mass killings, the displacement of civilians and looting. More than 21,000 people have reportedly fled across the border to Sudan.

Heritage experts readily acknowledge that the humanitarian crisis must take priority over protection of the country’s artefacts and antiquities. But, said Alison Phipps, professor of languages and intercultural studies at Glasgow University, “these are sacred sites and of incalculable value to the history of Christianity and its development in Ethiopia in particular.

“Attacks on cultural heritage are devastating in the context of war as they speak of the destruction of the soul of a people, of things which have endured through the ancestors.”

Catherine D’Andrea, director of the Eastern Tigray archaeological project at Simon Fraser University in British Columbia, Canada, said the region was “truly blessed with numerous and varied forms of tangible and intangible cultural patrimony”.

They include monumental architecture such as the Unesco world heritage site of Aksum, rock-hewn churches and remains of one of the earliest mosques in Africa, which are at high risk of damage, she said. “In addition, there are less visible cultural treasures, including manuscripts, paintings, oral traditions and artefacts held by churches and monasteries scattered throughout rural areas of Tigray. These tend not to be fully documented, so we can’t even begin to calculate the potential losses if destroyed or pillaged.”

Despite the absence of verifiable information, damage from the conflict to the recently reconstructed 7th-century mosque complex at Negash had been clearly documented, said D’Andrea. “It appears that the structure was shelled and images from within are suggestive of looting.”

At the Church of Our Lady Mary of Zion in Aksum, fleeing civilians have said the aim of the attack, in which hundreds of people hiding in the church were brought out and shot, was to remove the ark to Addis Ababa, according to Martin Plaut, a senior research fellow at the Institute of Commonwealth Studies.

The ark is believed by Ethiopian Orthodox Christians to have been brought to Aksum by Menelik, the son of the Queen of Sheba and King Solomon of Israel, after Jerusalem was sacked in 586/587BC and Solomon’s temple destroyed. It has since been guarded by a succession of monks who are forbidden until death to leave the church grounds.

As well as the potential threat to the ark, Eritrean troops were “looting everything they can get their hands on” in the region, Plaut told the Observer. “They’ve also gone through some monasteries and churches, taking Bibles and icons back across the border. It’s absolutely appalling.”

The monastery of Debre Damo, dating from the sixth century and containing painted ceilings and walls, is also reported to have been attacked.

Alessandro Bausi of the Hiob Ludolf Centre said he was “extremely concerned that unique artefacts will be destroyed or lost”. The centre is calling on Ethiopia’s state institutions to do “everything possible to protect the cultural property of Tigray”, and for warring parties “to abstain from attacking the cultural heritage and to respect the integrity of the places, both religious and secular, where this heritage is preserved”.

Source

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

War in Tygray Destroys Human Lives and Important World Heritage

Posted by addisethiopia / አዲስ ኢትዮጵያ on January 23, 2021

በጦርነት ቀጠናዎች ልምድ ያለው አንድ ምስክር፤ “በጦርነት ውስጥ እንደዚህ ያለ ኢሰብአዊነት አጋጥሞኝ አያውቅም” ብሏል።

A witness with experience in war zones spoke to people at the EEPA Knowledge Center and said that he had “never experienced such a degree of inhumanity.” In war”

Bombs recently opened a hole in one of the oldest mosques in the world. It is located in the Tygray region of Ethiopia, where a terrible war has been going on for more than two months. There are testimonies about possible war crimes, but also about the destruction and theft of important world heritage.

On Tuesday December 15, soldiers approached Maryam Zion Church in Axum, Tygray’s cultural capital. They were Ethiopian federal troops and Amharic militias. The church was packed. There were possibly a thousand people in and around the building.

The advancing soldiers caused a lot of commotion, also because the Maryam Zion Church is not just any church. It would, according to the Ethiopians, house the Biblical Ark of the Covenant. That Ark is a sacred chest in which the two stone plates with the Ten Commandments are kept. Only a monk, appointed as guardian, may see them.

The troops forced all people onto the square in front of the church. Then they opened fire on the crowd. According to witnesses, 750 people died. Although independent research groups could not yet verify that number, because they are still refused by the Ethiopian government.

The knowledge center Europe External Program with Africa (EEPA) reported several times about the confrontation in its situation reports on the region. A witness with experience in war zones spoke to people at the EEPA Knowledge Center and said that he had “never experienced such a degree of inhumanity.”

In war

The soldiers may have thought that members of the Tygray People’s Liberation Front were hiding in the Maryam Zion Church. When you are in a church and you are unarmed, you are normally safe in wartime. That this was not the case now is a break with the Ethiopian tradition and a dangerous situation, ‘ says Martin Plaut , journalist and Ethiopia expert.

Among the most important monuments in the city are obelisks up to 33 meters high, which are about 1700 years old.

Since November 4, the Ethiopian and Eritrean armies, supported by Amharic militias, have been fighting the Tygray People’s Liberation Front (TPLF). The conflict is creating a disastrous humanitarian situation in the region. Almost 60,000 Tigreans have already fled to neighboring Sudan. According to the United Nations, 2.3 million people, more than half of the population in the Tygray region, are in urgent need of humanitarian assistance.

Besides people, important heritage sites are also not spared the violence. The cultural capital of Tygray, Axum is the historical capital of the Axumite Empire. The archaeological sites in and around Axum are on the list of Unesco World Heritage.

The most important Axumite monuments in the city are the Steles, obelisks of up to 33 meters high that are about 1700 years old. They are a symbol of Ethiopian identity.

The EEPA has already reported heavy fighting in and around Axum. Due to the extremely scarce reports from Tygray, it remains to be seen to what extent these important heritage sites have been affected by the violence.

Worrying stories from Tygray

Abuna Yemata Guh Church, Gheralta, Tigray

News of the Aksum massacre did not reach the outside world until the beginning of January. After all, large parts of Tygray remain disconnected from the internet. In addition, the Ethiopian authorities still do not allow journalists into the region. Reports of possible war crimes and damage to infrastructure are growing, but these are difficult to verify.

“There are no reports that the Maryam Zion Church has been looted or destroyed,” says journalist Martin Plaut. ‘It is very difficult to find out exactly what is going on in the region. People literally have to walk hundreds of kilometers to tell their story. ‘

The little information that does become known comes from Tigreans who, usually on foot, reach Sudan or Mekele, the regional capital of the Tygray region. From there they can share photos, videos and their story with journalists or on social media. Most of the reports from the EEPA and most of the information about incidents in the area are based on these testimonials.

Al-Nejashi Mosque looted

A historic building that was certainly damaged is the Al-Nejashi Mosque. In recent weeks, outrage has arisen from the Ethiopian diaspora and the international Muslim community when reports and photos of damage to that historic mosque were circulated.

The Al-Nejashi is one of the oldest mosques in Africa. The EEPA reported on December 18 that the mosque was bombed and looted by Ethiopian and Eritrean soldiers. Several people were killed, also according to the knowledge center, because they wanted to stop the looting of the mosque.

Religion and Heritage in Ethiopia

Many Ethiopians are religious, faith is an important part of society. Atheism does exist, but it is often taboo. Ethiopia is home to many religious buildings and sites, often preserving relics and sacred pieces of great cultural importance.

According to the CIA’s World Factbook, Christianity is the largest religion in Ethiopia, with 43.8 percent Ethiopian Orthodox, 22.8 percent Protestants, and 0.7 percent Catholics. They are followed by Islam (31.3 percent of Ethiopians). There is also an old but small Jewish community.

The attack is said to have taken place on November 26. According to an article by the Middle East Eye news site, artifacts such as religious manuscripts, books and letters dating back to the seventh century were also stolen. An adjoining building containing the remains of followers of the Prophet Muhammad has also been damaged.

It was only after the photos of the destruction had been circulated that the Ethiopian government wanted to confirm that the destruction had taken place and promised to have the building restored.

Al Nejashi, the oldest mosque in Africa and a UNESCO inscribed Tygray’s world heritage, is destroyed by war criminals Isaias Afeworki of Eritrea and Abiy Ahmed Ali .

January 1, 2021

The government says it attacked the mosque after Tygray soldiers dug trenches around it. Apart from this statement, the further circumstances of the incident are not yet known. What is certain is that the conflict with this attack also affected one of Ethiopia’s most revered religious heritage sites.

Maryam Zion Church and Al Nejashi Mosque are the most sacred places for Christians and Muslims in Ethiopia respectively. According to journalist Martin Plaut, ‘the incidents surrounding these heritage sites are an important reason why journalists and media are not allowed to enter the region. That only happens when there is something to hide. ‘

Looting

Since the beginning of the recent war, the EEPA has been reporting serious looting in Tygray. Soldiers carry out raids: they clear homes (and even take windows and doors with them) and steal important cultural heritage from churches, mosques, monasteries and archaeological sites.

An important archaeological site of looting is the one in Yeha in the northeast of Tygray, fifty kilometers east of Aksum. There is the oldest standing structure in Ethiopia, the temple of Yeha. The temple is said to have been built around 700 BC. In addition, there is an Ethiopian Orthodox monastery in Yeha where ancient Ethiopian Christian writings are kept.

Witnesses say the church at the archaeological site of Yeha was looted by Eritrean troops, an EEPA situation report dated Dec. 31. The school in Yeha, where people took shelter, was also said to have been bombed. Nothing is known about victims. “There has been destruction or looting in Yeha, but it is not clear what exactly happened,” says Martin Plaut.

What exactly happened in Yeha is not known. But there are many reports of ritual books and other artifacts stolen from religious buildings, such as the Al-Nejashi Mosque. The chance that ancient writings in Yeha have been stolen or destroyed is real.

The role of neighboring Eritrea

According to witnesses, Eritrean troops play a key role in the looting of Tygray. “Before the war broke out, Eritrean trucks were stationed on the border with Tygray,” says Martin Plaut. ‘We didn’t know why. But recently there have been reports of trucks full of goods from Tygray leaving the region for warehouses in Eritrea. Local church leaders are asking not to buy any of those Tygray properties if they were to be sold. ‘

Source

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የደብረ ዳሞ ገዳም ታላቅ አባት አባ ገብረ ሊባኖስ በግራኝና ኢሳያስ ተገድለው ሰማእትነትን ተቀብለዋል

Posted by addisethiopia / አዲስ ኢትዮጵያ on January 22, 2021

በደብረ ዳሞ ፲፪/12 የመድፍ ቀላሃዎች በገዳሙ ግቢ ተገኘተዋል፣ ሦስት የቅኔ ተማሪዎች ተገድለዋል፣ የአባቶች ቤቶች ፈራርሰዋል።

❖❖❖ ነፍሳቸውን በአብርሐም በይስሐቅ በያዕቆብ እቅፍ ያኑርልን ፥ ገዳዮቹን እግዚአብሔር ይበቀላቸው!❖❖❖

እንደተለመደው በሚቀጥሉት የጥርና የካቲት ቀናት ነገሮች ከባድ ይሆናሉ፤ ውጭ ያለነውንም ጨምሮ ብዙ አስጨናቂ ፈተናዎች ይገጥሙናል፤ የአህዛቡ ዓለም ሁሌ ይህን ወቅት የሚመርጠው ለዚህ ነው ፥ ነገር ግን ሁሉም ነገር በጎ እንደሚሆን መስሎ ነው ዛሬ ሌሊት ተሰምቶኝ የነበረው፤ የትግራይ ሕዝብ በአቡነ አረጋዊ መሪነት በጠላቶቹ ላይ ድል ይቀዳጃል።

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ኢማሙ በመዲና የመሀመድ መስጊድ ውስጥ አንዛረጡ ፥ ለምን? | የተዋሕዶ አባት መልስ አላቸው

Posted by addisethiopia / አዲስ ኢትዮጵያ on July 6, 2019

የፀሎት አባቶች ከደብረዳሞ፣ ከደብረ ሊባኖስ፣ ከዋልድባ ወይም ከ ደብረ ቢዛን ሆነው መካና መዲናን ማናወጥ፡ ካሊፎርኒያን ማንቀጥቀጥ፣ ዶ/ር አህመድን ማቁነጥነጥ/ማስቀበጣጠር ይችላሉ። በዚህ መቶ በመቶ እርግጠኛ ነኝ።

ይህን ቪዲዮ ለአንድ ሞሮካዊ ሙስሊም የሥራ ባልደረባዬ ካሳየሁት በኋላ የሚከተለውን አጫወተኝ፦

በተለምዶ መስጊድ ውስጥ ከተፈሳ፡ አየሩ ውስጥ ያሉትን ጂኒዎች ሊያሳውራቸው ብሎም ሊገድላቸው ይችላልተብሎ ይታመናል አለኝ። ዋው! አልኩና የተዋሕዶ አባቶች ይህን በሚመለከት ኃይለኛ መንፍሳዊ መልዕክት እንዳላቸውከእርግማን ጋር የተያያዝ ነገር እንዳለ በማስትወስ ጉዳዩን ለጊዜው ተውኩትይህን ጉዳይ አስመልክቶ የተሻለ ዕውቀት ያላችሁ ወገኖች፡ የሰማችሁት ነገር ካለ አንድ ሁለት ብትሉን ደስ ይለን ነበር። ይህ ጉዳይ በማንኛውም ማሕበረሰብ፣ በሁሉም ዓለም ባህል ለምን አሳፋሪ እንደሆነ ሳስበው ነገሩ ቀላል ነገር አይደለም ያስብለኛል።

ለማንኛውም፤ ኢትዮጵያን አትንኳት!

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