Events that happened since Abiy Ahmed has came in power

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At work, my group run around, glad to see me, mitigated that I'm back and brimming with inquiries regarding my outing. One individual gives me a major embrace saying they were happy I was back safe and that they were stressed over me while I was away. Obviously, it is normal to stress over somebody when they are voyaging, yet this worry was on the grounds that everybody was persuaded that I would get grabbed/wiped out/murdered visiting Ethiopia!

I before long set them right, this confusion is something I and everybody who visits the nation needs to disperse. I should concede, to start with, I was somewhat attentive when out individually in light of the fact that I had been cautioned (by the general population I was remaining with) about pickpockets and that I ought not bear assets. Furthermore, truly, one of different volunteers got their telephone stolen in spite of the fact that she was amidst an enormous group at an outside occasion; yet to be straightforward there is that hazard in any city anyplace on the planet. I surmise she was simply unfortunate.

 

Three-time Olympic champion Kenenisa Bekele of Ethiopia, would be aiming at making marathon history in the German capital, Berlin, this weekend. The 35-year-old, who is the reigning champion and world record holder over 5,000 and 10,000m will go into the title defense with the extra motivation of breaking a marathon record set in 2014. Incidentally, he started running marathons in the year that the record was set. He missed out on the world record by six seconds in 2016 after completing his race in a time of 2:03:03. The record time of 2:02:57 set in 2014 is held by Kenya’s Dennis Kimetto. displayAdvert("mpu_3") 60 minutes 45 seconds is not my plan. I want to follow the leaders if I can. But I will not be stressed by it and will listen to my body. If he manages to beat the time and by that set a world record, he would become the first man to hold the marathon, 5,000 metres and 10,000 metre records simultaneously. “I think I can run better than last year,” said Bekele, who beat former world record holder Kenya’s Kipsang in Berlin last year. Adding that “60 minutes 45 seconds is not my plan. I want to follow the leaders if I can. But I" />
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I dash over the dimension-crossing, wanting to make it to the opposite side before the notice lights begin to flag that a train is drawing nearer, arriving short of breath at the stage so as to see my cooled train coast into the station. There is a seat in the carriage I like to continuous and I settle down with a book to keep me involved on the 50-minute voyage into London. Leaving St. Pancras station I'm marginally perplexed to see quietly lingering taxicabs sitting tight in a line for travelers, twofold decker transport gradually trundling their way down the Euston Road and workers, enveloped by coats and scarves (it's a negligible 7 degrees), heads down, resolutely rushing to their goals.

I'm marginally bewildered in light of the fact that it's my first day back at work after my 3-week visit to Ethiopia and I am hit with wistfulness, longing to hear the mutual taxi conductors yelling "Kazanchis-Kazanchis-Kazanchis", the Ethiopian popular music booming from every single vehicle out and about and the calls of "Hello Ferengi!" from the shoe-shiners coating the lanes. Being at home is as much as a culture stun as it was on my first morning making the voyage to The Reporter office in Bole.

At work, my group run around, glad to see me, mitigated that I'm back and brimming with inquiries regarding my outing. One individual gives me a major embrace saying they were happy I was back safe and that they were stressed over me while I was away. Obviously, it is normal to stress over somebody when they are voyaging, yet this worry was on the grounds that everybody was persuaded that I would get grabbed/wiped out/murdered visiting Ethiopia!

I before long set them right, this confusion is something I and everybody who visits the nation needs to disperse. I should concede, to start with, I was somewhat attentive when out individually in light of the fact that I had been cautioned (by the general population I was remaining with) about pickpockets and that I ought not bear assets. Furthermore, truly, one of different volunteers got their telephone stolen in spite of the fact that she was amidst an enormous group at an outside occasion; yet to be straightforward there is that hazard in any city anyplace on the planet. I surmise she was simply unfortunate.

 

Three-time Olympic champion Kenenisa Bekele of Ethiopia, would be aiming at making marathon history in the German capital, Berlin, this weekend. The 35-year-old, who is the reigning champion and world record holder over 5,000 and 10,000m will go into the title defense with the extra motivation of breaking a marathon record set in 2014. Incidentally, he started running marathons in the year that the record was set. He missed out on the world record by six seconds in 2016 after completing his race in a time of 2:03:03. The record time of 2:02:57 set in 2014 is held by Kenya’s Dennis Kimetto. displayAdvert("mpu_3") 60 minutes 45 seconds is not my plan. I want to follow the leaders if I can. But I will not be stressed by it and will listen to my body. If he manages to beat the time and by that set a world record, he would become the first man to hold the marathon, 5,000 metres and 10,000 metre records simultaneously. “I think I can run better than last year,” said Bekele, who beat former world record holder Kenya’s Kipsang in Berlin last year. Adding that “60 minutes 45 seconds is not my plan. I want to follow the leaders if I can. But I
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