the Prime Minister has visited the nation, tuning in to the general population's grievances. He has consoled people in general that his administration is prepared to make solid strides towards majority rule opening and national compromise.
His legislature has discharged a large number of political detainees, met with the political restriction and common society to talk about change, welcomed already banished political gatherings to come back to their nation, and set out on major institutional changes, including the security and the equity parts.
Ethiopia’s State of Emergency Inquiry Board has released the names and reasons of arrest for over 11,000 people believed to have taken part in violent anti-government protests in parts of the country. According to the state affiliated FANA Broadcasting corporate, the Inquiry board said ‘‘11, 607 people had been detained following the violence occurred in various parts of the country. About 347 of the detainees were females.’‘ Persons detained were detained at different centers across the country, amongst others; Awash, Tolay, Ziway, Dilla, Yirgalem, Bahir Dar and Addis Ababa centers. displayAdvert("mpu_3") Some of the reasons given for their arrest included creating and inciting violence, spreading terror and creating instability, burning private and public service institutions and destroying investments. The country declared a six-month state of emergency to curtail the widening protests which started a year ago. The government declared the curfew following a discussion by the Council of Ministers on the loss of lives and property damages occurring in the country. The government has since promised political reforms to include a wider group of citizens. A recent cabinet reshuffle by Prime minister Hailemariam Daselegn, saw key positions handed to Oromos – who are part of the minority, their region has been the center