Early moves by Ethiopia’s new prime minister suggest that conciliation could replace confrontation in East Africa’s largest economy.
Take a journey through any African city and it’s clear that the continent is permanently on the move. Minibuses crammed with commuters weave manically through …
Thursday’s resignation of Ethiopia’s Prime Minister Hailemariam Desalegn amid unconfirmed reports of a leadership split in the ruling Ethiopian Peoples’ Revolutionary Democratic Front (EPRDF), may …
Ethiopia’s economic success over the last 20 years has been based on a state-led model, but now, as talk of political reform emerges, economic change could also be in the air.
Ethiopia continues to be one of the fastest growing economies in the world with an expanding consumer base. Despite internal political tensions, the country is attracting an increasing number of foreign investors as well as international banks eager to serve the expansion.
The UAE’s ties have traditionally been with North Africa, but a number of factors are now persuading Emirati firms to look south of the Sahara.
As the Ethiopian government and international donors struggle to tackle the humanitarian crisis caused by drought in the Horn of Africa, some of the country’s own citizens are those most at risk.
Private Chinese firms are entering Africa in great numbers. What can African countries do to maximise the benefit of this wave of investment?
At a time when the African aviation industry is performing poorly, Ethiopia’s national carrier is recording record profits and expanding its fleet.