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The United Arab Emirates pledged a total of $3 billion in aid and investments to Ethiopia on Friday, an Ethiopian official said, a major show of support for the new prime minister, Abiy Ahmed. The UAE will deposit $1 billion in Ethiopia’s central bank to ease a severe foreign currency shortage, government spokesman Ahmed Shide told Reuters at a palace in Addis Ababa after Abiy met with Abu Dhabi’s crown prince, Sheikh Mohamed Bin Zayed. No officials from the oil-rich Gulf state briefed journalists, but the UAE and its Gulf allies, in particular Saudi Arabia, regularly give large sums to cooperative governments in the broader region. displayAdvert("mpu_3") In 2013, the UAE was one of three Gulf monarchies that pledged a total $12 billion to the new government after the military ousted a president from the Muslim Brotherhood. Ethiopia’s Abiy gamble Abiy, a 41-year-old former intelligence officer, took up his position office in April after three years of unrest that had threatened the EPRDF coalition’s hold on power. The coalition’s choice of Abiy, from an ethnic group that has long been marginalised, signalled its willingness to allow some political reforms, but he has already gone farther and faster than" />
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Best Education Schools FOR THE U.S. NEWS rankings of graduate education programs, 392 schools granting doctoral degrees were surveyed in fall 2018 and early 2019. Of those schools, 258 responded and provided the data needed to calculate rankings based on a weighted average of the 10 measures outlined below. Quality Assessment (weighted by 0.40) • Peer assessment score (0.25): In fall 2018, education school deans and deans of graduate studies at education schools were asked to rate programs on a scale of 1 (marginal) to 5 (outstanding). Those individuals who did not know enough about a school to evaluate it fairly were asked to mark "don't know." Thirty-seven percent of those surveyed responded. A school's score is the average rating of all the respondents who rated it. Responses of "don't know" counted neither for nor against a school. • Educational professionals assessment score (0.15): In fall 2018, as in previous years, school superintendents, school hiring contacts and professionals who hire graduates from graduate education programs were asked to rate programs on a scale of 1 (marginal) to 5 (outstanding). Those individuals who did not know enough about a school to evaluate it fairly were asked to mark "don't know." A school's score is the average of all the respondents who rated it in the three most recent years of survey results. Responses of "don't know" counted neither for nor against a school. For the second consecutive year, graduate education schools that received fewer than a total of 10 ratings from school superintendents, school hiring contacts and professionals who hired graduates from graduate education programs in the three most recent years of the survey results received the lowest score in this indicator achieved by any ranked graduate education school for the purposes of calculating the rankings. These programs display an "N/A" instead of an educational professional's assessment score published on usnews.com. The graduate education schools provided U.S. News with the names of the school superintendents, hiring contacts and education professionals. U.S. News collected the assessment data for both the peer and educational professionals surveys. Student Selectivity (weighted by 0.18) • Acceptance rate (0.06): This is the proportion of applicants to the doctoral program who were offered admission for the 2018-2019 academic year. • Mean GRE verbal scores (0.06): This is the mean verbal score on the GRE for doctoral students entering in the 2018-2019 academic year. Where mean GRE verbal scores were not available for entering doctoral students, mean GRE verbal scores for all entering graduate students were substituted, if available, in the ranking calculations.

The United Arab Emirates pledged a total of $3 billion in aid and investments to Ethiopia on Friday, an Ethiopian official said, a major show of support for the new prime minister, Abiy Ahmed. The UAE will deposit $1 billion in Ethiopia’s central bank to ease a severe foreign currency shortage, government spokesman Ahmed Shide told Reuters at a palace in Addis Ababa after Abiy met with Abu Dhabi’s crown prince, Sheikh Mohamed Bin Zayed. No officials from the oil-rich Gulf state briefed journalists, but the UAE and its Gulf allies, in particular Saudi Arabia, regularly give large sums to cooperative governments in the broader region. displayAdvert("mpu_3") In 2013, the UAE was one of three Gulf monarchies that pledged a total $12 billion to the new government after the military ousted a president from the Muslim Brotherhood. Ethiopia’s Abiy gamble Abiy, a 41-year-old former intelligence officer, took up his position office in April after three years of unrest that had threatened the EPRDF coalition’s hold on power. The coalition’s choice of Abiy, from an ethnic group that has long been marginalised, signalled its willingness to allow some political reforms, but he has already gone farther and faster than
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