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Communications In Ethiopia
The mass media in Ethiopia consist of radio, television and the Internet, which remain under the control of the Ethiopian government, as well as private newspapers and magazines. Ten radio broadcast stations, eight AM and two shortwave, are licensed to operate in Ethiopia. The major radio broadcasting stations include Raido Ethiopia, Radio Fana (or "Torch") a private station, Radio Voice of One Free Ethiopia, and the Voice of the Revolution of Tigray. The only terrestrial (broadcast) television networks are government owned and include Ethiopian Television (24 hours of broadcast) and other regional stations ( i.e. Addis TV, TV Oromiyaa, Amhara TV)
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ETV (Ethiopia)
The Ethiopian Broadcasting Corporation (EBC) is an Ethiopian public service broadcaster. It is headquartered in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia and it is the country's oldest and largest broadcaster. EBC was established by the order of Emperor Haile Selassie and initially operated by a British firm, Thomson. It's 100% owned by the Ethiopian government. Its programming includes news, sport, music and other entertainment. A majority of the programming is broadcast in Amharic, the official federal language of the government of Ethiopia
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French Language

The majority of French words derive from Vulgar Latin or were constructed from Latin or Greek roots. In many cases, a single etymological root appears in French in a "popular" or native form, inherited from Vulgar Latin, and a learned form, borrowed later from Classical Latin. The following pairs consist of a native noun and a learned adjective:



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Oromo Language
Oromo (/ˈɒrəm/[3] or /ɔːˈrm/;[4][5] Oromo: Afaan Oromoo) is an Afroasiatic language belonging to the Cushitic branch
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Somali Language
Somali /səˈmɑːli, s-/[5][6] (Latin: Af-Soomaali; Osmanya: 𐒖𐒍 𐒈𐒝𐒑𐒛𐒐𐒘 [æ̀f sɔ̀ːmɑ́ːlì])[7] is an Afroasiatic language belonging to the Cushitic branch. It is spoken as a mother tongue by Somalis in Greater Somalia and the Somali diaspora. Somali is an official language of Somalia and Somaliland ,[8] a national language in Djibouti, and a working language in the Somali Region of Ethiopia and also in North Eastern Kenya. It is used as an adoptive language by a few neighboring ethnic minority groups and individuals
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Tigre Language
Tigre Geʽez (Tigre: ትግረ tigre or ትግሬ tigrē), better known in Eritrea by its autonym Tigrayit (ትግራይት), and also known by speakers in Sudan as al-Bani amir (Arabic: البني عامر‎), is an Afroasiatic language spoken in the Horn of Africa. It belongs to the North Ethiopic subdivision of the South Semitic languages and is primarily spoken by the Tigre people in Eritrea.[4] Along with Tigrinya, it is believed to be the most closely related living language to Ge'ez, which is still in use as the liturgical language of the Ethiopian Orthodox Tewahedo Church and Eritrean Orthodox Tewahedo Church
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Ge'ez Language
Geʽez (/ˈɡɛz/;[6][7] ግዕዝ, Gəʿəz IPA: [ˈɡɨʕɨz] (listen), referred to in some scholarly literature as Classical Ethiopic, is an ancient South Semitic language of the Ethio-Semitic branch language
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Italian East Africa
Italian East Africa (Italian: Africa Orientale Italiana, AOI)[3] was an Italian colony in the Horn of Africa. It was formed in 1936 through the merger of Italian Somalia, Italian Eritrea, and the newly occupied Ethiopian Empire, conquered in the Second Italo-Ethiopian War.[4] Italian East Africa was divided into six governorates. Eritrea and Somalia, Italian possessions since the 1880s, were enlarged with captured Ethiopian territory and became the Eritrea and Somalia Governorates. The remainder of "Italian Ethiopia" consisted the Harar, Galla-Sidamo, Amhara, and Scioa Governorates
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Ethiopian Reporter
The Reporter (Ethiopia), also known as The Ethiopian Reporter (Amharic: ሪፖርተር), is a private newspaper published in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia. It appears in both English and Amharic, and is owned by the Media Communications Centre.[1] The editor in chief and founder of the newspaper is Amare Aragawi. The Reporter was founded in 1991 by the Media Communication Center, owned by Amare Aregawi. As of 2010, its editor and owner was Amare Aregawi.[2] Yacob Wolde-Mariam, a renowned journalist, has been a senior editor with the newspaper since its inception.[3] In 2008 the editor of the Reporter, Amare Aregawi was jailed in Gondar, Ethiopia in connection with an article that criticized Dashen Brewery's, a local beer brand, labor practices
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Ethio Telecom
Ethio telecom, previously known as the Ethiopian Telecommunications Corporation (ETC), is an Ethiopian telecommunication company serving as the major internet and telephone service provider. Ethio telecom is owned by the Ethiopian government and maintains a monopoly over all telecommunication services in Ethiopia.[2] Based in Addis Ababa, it is one of the "Big-5" group of state owned corporations in Ethiopia, along with Ethiopian Airlines, the Commercial Bank of Ethiopia, Ethiopian Insurance Corporation, and the Ethiopian Shipping Lines.[3] Ethio telecom was managed, on a management contract arrangement from 2010 to 2013 June, by France Télécom, and was required to comply with Ethiopian Government orders.[4] The government said it outsourced the management as ETC was not able to meet the demands of the fast-growing country
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