Government of Ethiopia | Page 7 | Land Portal
Ethiopia

Ubicación

Etiopía
ET

Unique among African countries, the ancient Ethiopian monarchy maintained its freedom from colonial rule with the exception of a short-lived Italian occupation from 1936-41. In 1974, a military junta, the Derg, deposed Emperor Haile SELASSIE (who had ruled since 1930) and established a socialist state. Torn by bloody coups, uprisings, wide-scale drought, and massive refugee problems, the regime was finally toppled in 1991 by a coalition of rebel forces, the Ethiopian People's Revolutionary Democratic Front. A constitution was adopted in 1994, and Ethiopia's first multiparty elections were held in 1995. A border war with Eritrea in the late 1990s ended with a peace treaty in December 2000. In November 2007, the Eritrea-Ethiopia Border Commission (EEBC) issued specific coordinates as virtually demarcating the border and pronounced its work finished. Alleging that the EEBC acted beyond its mandate in issuing the coordinates, Ethiopia has not accepted them and has not withdrawn troops from previously contested areas pronounced by the EEBC as belonging to Eritrea. In August 2012, longtime leader Prime Minister MELES Zenawi died in office and was replaced by his Deputy Prime Minister HAILEMARIAM Desalegn, marking the first peaceful transition of power in decades.

Ethiopia is a federal parliamentary republic.

Source: CIA World Factbook

Government of Ethiopia Resources

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Library Resource
Legislación
Etiopía, África, África oriental

This Proclamation establishes the Federal Urban Planning Institute as an autonomous public organ having its own legal personality. The Institute shall, among other things, provide capacity building in the field of preparation and implementation of urban plans and provide consultancy and information services. The Proclamation also defines the powers and duties of the General Manager and the Deputy General Manager of the Institute.

Library Resource
Legislación
Etiopía, África, África oriental

This Proclamation requires (future) public servants to disclose to and register with the Federal Ethics and Anti-Corruption Commission their interests in assets, including immovable property, so as to enhance transparency and accountability in the conduct of public affairs. Customary law shall not apply to matters provided for by this Proclamation. Any public office or public enterprise shall ensure compliance with this Proclamation.

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