Eyeliners in Ethiopia
But the biggest beneficiaries of the aid are those whose lives are being forced under house arrest.
“No one needs to see Ethiopia on television or take a tour of a farm where women are beaten and their children are murdered,” said Abdolah Afar-Din, a lawyer who has been helping over 300 women and children in the Ethiopian capital, Addis Ababa, through the last three years. “They are paying their debts to the banks.”
The number of children suffering as a result of house arrest is also growing. It has more than doubled since the coalition began in August 2012 as officials and their counterparts in the courts accuse some 4,500 families of committing child abuse, child labor, forced marriage and other forms of abusive and abusive practices, according to government figures.
Afkal said the abuses were growing and his clients had been arrested.
“We call for an end to [house arrest],” he said.
In March, President Masha Mbasogo urged the courts to investigate the “an injustice” in the country, but has yet to pass a law.
The conflict on the streets of Addis Ababa is the latest victim of the forced labour. Last November, the UN special rapporteur in Addis Ababa, Radeem Ali Khatib, said the country must reform the