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"We're almost the whole way to our target," he said and encouraged Ethiopians to "develop the power in the remainder of the hours." After the 12-hour time period completed, the Prime Minister took to Twitter again to report that Ethiopia met its "total #GreenLegacy objective," anyway outperformed it. 

 

A total of 353,633,660 tree seedlings had been planted, the country's clergyman for advancement and development, Getahun Mekuria, tweeted.

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Politics
Somalia and Ethiopia announced they were jointly investing in four seaports to attract foreign investment to their two countries, the latest move in a tussle for access to ports along one of the world’s most strategic waterways. After Somalia’s president Mohamed Abdullahi Farmaajo hosted Ethiopia’s prime minister Abiy Ahmed for a meeting at the presidential palace in Mogadishu, the two leaders issued a joint statement of pledges to cooperate on everything from the development of infrastructure including roads linking the two countries to expanding visa services to promote cultural exchanges. The statement did not elaborate on which ports the two countries would develop. displayAdvert("mpu_3") The leaders further agreed to invest in logistics and service provision specially to leading ports in the continent that can serve both the Indian ocean and the Red Sea. Ethiopia’s thirst for access to the sea The Horn of Africa’s Red Sea coastline extending north of Somalia through Djibouti and Eritrea toward the critical Suez Canal is already dotted with ports owned or run by countries locked in a regional struggle: the United Arab Emirates and its ally Saudi Arabia on one side, and Turkey which backs Qatar on the" />
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Ethiopia planted more than 353 million trees in 12 hours on Monday, which specialists acknowledge is a world record. 

 

The explosion of tree planting was a bit of an increasingly broad reforestation fight named "Green Legacy," started by the country's Prime Minister Abiy Ahmed. An immense number of Ethiopians the country over were free to take an interest in the test and inside the underlying six hours, Ahmed tweeted that around 150 million trees had been planted. 

 

"We're almost the whole way to our target," he said and encouraged Ethiopians to "develop the power in the remainder of the hours." After the 12-hour time period completed, the Prime Minister took to Twitter again to report that Ethiopia met its "total #GreenLegacy objective," anyway outperformed it. 

 

A total of 353,633,660 tree seedlings had been planted, the country's clergyman for advancement and development, Getahun Mekuria, tweeted.

Category
Politics
Somalia and Ethiopia announced they were jointly investing in four seaports to attract foreign investment to their two countries, the latest move in a tussle for access to ports along one of the world’s most strategic waterways. After Somalia’s president Mohamed Abdullahi Farmaajo hosted Ethiopia’s prime minister Abiy Ahmed for a meeting at the presidential palace in Mogadishu, the two leaders issued a joint statement of pledges to cooperate on everything from the development of infrastructure including roads linking the two countries to expanding visa services to promote cultural exchanges. The statement did not elaborate on which ports the two countries would develop. displayAdvert("mpu_3") The leaders further agreed to invest in logistics and service provision specially to leading ports in the continent that can serve both the Indian ocean and the Red Sea. Ethiopia’s thirst for access to the sea The Horn of Africa’s Red Sea coastline extending north of Somalia through Djibouti and Eritrea toward the critical Suez Canal is already dotted with ports owned or run by countries locked in a regional struggle: the United Arab Emirates and its ally Saudi Arabia on one side, and Turkey which backs Qatar on the
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