East Africa is experiencing its worst drought in decades. One person could be dying every 48 seconds in the two drought-stricken countries.
Rose showed off her incredible figure in a barely there bikini as she strategically placed her hands on her chest to protect her modesty
The pilots were unreachable after dozing off around the point that the plane should have begun its descent.
Abdirizak Ahmed, of Save the Children, told Newsweek that these types of situations have been seen before, but never this bad.
It's racist jargon that makes us ignore conflicts raging internationally.
A lull in gunfire should not be a moment to strategize fresh war plans. It should be a chance to fortify peace.
"We repeat our calls to all actors to cease all offensive operations which also hinder...humanitarian access," said a State Department spokesperson.
While the U.S. supports him, his home country is accusing him of misconduct because of his comments on Twitter.
Though many political detainees were freed Friday evening, some decided to wait until Saturday out of safety fears surrounding being out later in the day.
The Ethiopian Human Rights Commission said the new team's creation is "repetitive" and "further delays redress for victims and survivors."
The Ethiopian government has deemed the Tigray region's attempt to gain greater regional independence from the larger state illegal.
Ethiopian authorities have detained Amir Aman Kiyaro under the country's newly enacted state of emergency that includes powers of detention.
OCHA officials believe there will be a 17 percent increase of people in 2022 who need immediate humanitarian aid.
"If (Abiy) gets hurt or killed, it's not just the federal government that will collapse, the army will as well," said an International IDEA researcher.
Ethiopian Prime Minister Abiy Ahmed is preparing for rival Tigray forces as they move closer to Addis Ababa.
The United States warned pilots they could be directly or indirectly exposed to ground weapons fire at the busiest airport in Africa from the Ethiopian war.
The detainment comes after conflict heightened in recent weeks in the yearlong war between the Ethiopian government and Tigray forces.
Joe Biden wrote a letter to Congress saying Ethiopia was in "gross violations of internationally recognized human rights" as scores of people starve to death.
The presidents seek to find a solution for the starvation crisis without military force.
U.N. deputy spokesman Farhan Haq said the U.N. policy on "persona non grata" only applies to states, and therefore does not apply to U.N. personnel.
Martin Griffiths of the U.N. said the crisis in Ethiopia is a "stain on our conscience" as the Tigray blockade continues to cause starvation and death.
"The attack on Sept. 4 was the most severe one, especially in Chenna Teklehaymanot village," Sewunet Wubalem, administrator for the Dabat woreda, said.
Estimates suggest that 100,000 to 300,000 Afghan nationals need to be evacuated due to their work with the U.S. and its allies.
"Instead of coordinating aid, (they) are widely engaged in coordinating, from a distance, campaigns of propaganda to harass and defame the Ethiopian government," said an Ethiopian spokesman.
Bridges were destroyed in Ethiopia, preventing aid from the embattled region. United Nations and other aid have not been able to fly in since June 22.
The loss of the Tekeze River bridge eliminates a route to deliver food and relief to an area contending with the world's worst hunger crisis in a decade.
"There is no access to clean water; electricity, phone communication, banking, health care, and access to humanitarian aid are blocked," the Tigray leader wrote in a letter.
Tigray fighters called Ethiopia's cease-fire a "sick joke," vowing to continue fighting and remove Ethiopian and Eritrean forces from the area.