ethiopian election 2012

In the last 16 months, Prime Minister Hailemariam has invited various political organizations in and out of the country to solve the problems of our country together. The main question was whether the 2012 election should be extended or not. This question was one of the questions that the author of this article raised during his two-year stint in July, along with his allies in the United States when he met with the Ethiopian government in Washington, DC. At the time, the Ethiopian government’s answer to this question was that there should be no reason to delay the election if there is a clear possibility that the elections could be extended as long as the election of Prime Minister Hailemariam returns to Washington. Not to mention the hint. In a recent press briefing on Prime Minister Abhi Ahmed, there are various political forces that say the election should not be extended, but EPRDF says it does not believe the election will be extended. One of the reasons why our country is so critical is Ethiopia today. The political system built by the governments of Ethiopia in the last eighty-five years has been a limiting factor in the economy and the economic structure

of those governments has made the majority of the population poor today. In addition to this, our problems today are due to the fact that all of the major national decisions made during the three-state period in Ethiopia are limited to a few individuals and groups. In the last fifty years, our country has stood on the brink of history for the third time, perhaps the last time. This is not an opportunity for Ethiopian political stakeholders to make big decisions in the next fifty years and to answer the political questions that have plagued Ethiopia for centuries, and to lay the foundation for a new Ethiopia, not all. We must realize that if one group decides today that only one group of people can make such a long-term decision today, it will destroy the country we long for forever. I’m sure none of us would sit around the corner to decide whether Ethiopia should be demolished or destroyed. The most difficult thing when deciding on a common destiny in our country is not to choose one of our country’s destinations. The most difficult decision is to choose one of two options that show the way our country will live forever. Choosing one of these two options is one of our perils that threatens to destroy our country. Only if we can decide with boldness, prudence and prudence, that our country will be able to save Ethiopia from the worst, in our own life, in Ethiopia. The difficult decision

to make in the country is not limited to solicitation and consultation. This requires a considerable amount of time, not just courage, ingenuity, imagination, and counsel, but the decisive moment in which we make a decision. The strength and sustainability of a nation’s democracy is directly related to the type and strength of the major democratic institutions the country has built. Democracy is the best system in the world today, not a perfect system. Thus, when countries build democracy, they need to be built in relation to the realities of their country (culture, history, political experience, and social organization), but not one nation that works for all or one nation. So, to answer the question of what kind of democracy we need in our country, we need to examine and examine the realities of our country, our political history, our democratic culture, our political alignment within our community, and the progress of our community. The result of this investigation is that we will have to go to the polls after answering the question of what kind of democracy we need, and what democracy we need. If not, the cart will go ahead and the destination will be lost.

Author: admin