Ye Ezop Meder | New Year Special Show


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Ethiopia : Ye Ezop Meder On EBS TV

Over the most recent couple of days, Abiy Ahmed, the Ethiopian PM, completed two things that are amazing – which, I fear, could vanish into the speed and endlessness of his change exertion. Initially, the PM, alongside the Addis Abeba delegate chairmen, Takele Uma, and Dagmawit Moges, visited Emahoy Adugna Guta, a slight old woman who is living in a spilling shanty house, not exceptionally a long way from his office. Emahoy was not expecting a guest; unquestionably not somebody from the most elevated office in the land. Be that as it may, they strolled in – absolutely unannounced. As anyone might expect, it took PM Abiy some persuading to help Emahoy Adugna trust that the individual conversing with her is the Ethiopian Leader. Her prompt response was, "Pause, for what reason did you do this? I could have kicked the bucket of a heart assault". In a common Ethiopian manner, she imparted her supper to every one of them, and PM Abiy called her "my neighbor". He at that point started the revamping of her home, and the young in the region took action accordingly.

Furthermore, he welcomed youthful children from an extremely poor foundation to his office and gave them school materials for the new school year. The children may come up short on those materials in a couple of months. Nonetheless, he offered something that would remain with them for whatever is left of their life: an exceptionally real to the life story of his own childhood. "In your age", he stated, "my life was not altogether different from yours". "I was raised in a poor family", he proceeded, "thus, I didn't get garments at whatever point I need, or notwithstanding tutoring material at whatever point I required". He advised the understudies that he needed to walk every day exceptionally far on the grounds that there is no school in the town he was living. "In any case", he reminded them, "I had a solid conviction that I could defeat those difficulties. Such a conviction, combined with diligent work, has got me where I am today".

As I said somewhere else, Abiy went to the Ethiopian political scene as an instructor in-boss. He brought a generally dynamic social idea of "medemer" – what could now be considered as an Ethiopian theory of fellowship – to Ethiopian political talk. The two demonstrations can be viewed as solid interpretations of his rationality – the harmony that crossed over age and social class. These pragmatic cases matter, particularly to those youthful personalities.

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