Growth accelerations in African countries have been short-lived. That might be about to change.
Both the US and China could lose out if chaos spreads in the Horn of Africa.
Several countries across Africa are overburdened by a lack of space and financial support for refugees.
In patron states, the same US-sponsored resources used to combat terrorism have also been employed against its detractors.
The state of emergency in Ethiopia is the last attempt by the Tigrayan-led regime to stop the Oromo and Amhara protests and maintain political power.
According to FP2020, more than 225 million women and girls in developing countries cannot get reliable access to contraception.
Some experts see the housing scheme as a success but other say it ignored negative social and economic impacts.
The Oromia region was once made up of autonomous sultanates with distinct cultural traditions.
The longest mobile Internet service shutdown follows escalating protests which began in November last year, with the Oromo people calling for freedom.
The prime minister also says that the country's "solid foundation" lends itself to a quick economic recovery, following months of violent protests.
The government declared a state of emergency on Sunday after more than a year of unrest in Oromiya and Amhara regions
Violence has put a shadow over a nation where a state-led industrial drive has created one of Africa's fastest growing economies.
Ethiopian opposition claims at least 50 people died.
“This is not the capacity of the man himself. It’s something which has been orchestrated by someone else from outside,” Hailemariam was quoted saying.
Detentions, torture, deaths and silencing civil society, politicians and the media – the government’s biggest threat is itself.
Largest ethno-national group has been under martial law with citizens killed and subjected to beatings, torture and detention in concentration camps.
Residents and opposition in Oromiya and Amhara put tally at more than 90 people.
A year of drought has pushed 10.2 million Ethiopians into dire conditions needing food aid to survive, according to the United Nations
Africa's second-most-populous nation is experiencing the worst drought in 50 years. Some hungry farmers ate the seed