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Years later, after Fesseha moved to the United States and became an engineer working for Hewlett-Packard (HP) in the heart of Silicon Valley, he still wanted to continue his writing and had contacted people in Ethiopia to send him an Amharic typewriter. “I discovered that it was a capital crime to smuggle an Amharic typewriter out of Ethiopia,” Fesseha says.“It was a political punishment to discourage free expression and dissemination of pamphlets and other material by opponents of the military government of Mengistu Hailemariam.“I loved writing in Amharic as far back as I remember,” recalls Fesseha in an interview with Tadias.

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Tadias Magazine By Tadias Staff April 6th , 2018 New York (TADIAS) — Just a couple of decades ago it was unthinkable to see Amharic and other Ethiopian languages on our phones, computers, and other electronic devices.

“So I quickly wrote on the screen his favorite slogan: “Hulum Neger Wede Tor Ginbar,” (“ሁሉም ነገር ወደ ጦር ግንባር”), Fesseha says.

“To my relief Mengistu found it humorous and smiled from afar.” Although Mengistu was impressed and asked a lot of questions there “was not much productive follow-up afterwards,” Fesseha notes.

S.” Shortly thereafter in 1986/87 Fesseha gave his first interview to Voice of America’s Amharic service.

The touring Ethiopian delegation eventually extended an invitation to him to do a similar demonstration in Ethiopia, which ended up with him hosting a workshop at the Hilton Hotel in Addis Ababa.

I kind of sensed that it might be Mengistu and he was not my favorite guy.

I had demonstrated against him, I used to write articles in U. newspapers about the atrocities and killings at that time, so I was a bit nervous to meet him face-to-face.” Just as Fesseha guessed, after a few hours of waiting, Mengistu strolled right into the room with his entourage heading straight to the demo table to meet Fesseha.

The film is scheduled to premier in Washington DC on May 9th at the Lisner Theater (GWU). Part two of our By Tadias Staff Published: Wednesday, April 22, 2009 The film chronicles the interaction between two young residents of Addis Ababa and their peers in the Ethiopian countryside.

Over the course of 20-days both the urbanites and country folks are forced to confront stereotypes about each other and grapple with issues of gender and privilege. Update: Ethiopia hosted a state funeral for its legendary vocalist Tilahun Gessesse.

He returned to California and continued on improving on it and making it available to the public “without any help from the Ethiopian government.” Join the conversation on Twitter and Facebook. The film, which won best picture at the 2009 Addis International Film Festival, chronicles the interaction between two young residents of Addis Ababa and their peers in the Ethiopian countryside.

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