Ethiopia's new leader, Abiy Ahmed, will visit Minneapolis on Monday. Since taking office in April, Abiy has introduced another time of change in Ethiopia. He discharged a large number of political detainees, shut Makelawi confinement focus - known for torment and uncaring treatment - and opened up web access to sites that had been hindered inside the nation for quite a long time. In spite of the fact that the changes he has presented are promising, the head administrator still can't seem to handle one of the greatest snags to enduring change - the absence of responsibility for genuine misuse, prominently the across the board utilization of torment.
Abiy's visit to Minneapolis - just a couple of months in the wake of taking office - shows how essential the city's substantial Ethiopian diaspora network is to his gets ready for Ethiopia's future. Human Rights Watch analysts additionally have gone to Minneapolis throughout the years, regularly to talk with scores of Ethiopian torment casualties.
Torment has for quite some time been boundless in Ethiopia, driven by an inescapable culture of authority exemption. Casualties from everywhere throughout the nation have depicted fierce treatment on account of security authorities over numerous years. In an ongoing report, we point by point torment in Jail Ogaden in Somali Regional State, where detainees have persevered through a tireless routine of cross examination, torment, mortification, hunger, lack of sleep and assault.