This article examines the effectiveness of the Responsibility to Protect (R2P) doctrine in the context of the international community’s response to the civil war between the Ethiopian Government and the Tigray People’s Liberation Front.
Representation and participation of women in peace processes is not taken for granted, as women are increasingly becoming key players in peace processes
Ethiopia faces enormous and urgent reconciliation and peacebuilding needs. Coupled with the national dialogue process, the peace agreement is a major milestone
On 24 August, fighting resumed between the federal government of Ethiopia and Tigrayan forces, ending the five month long humanitarian truce. There are at least three sticking points preventing the peace process from making headways.
45 years ago, Africa was confronted with its first inter-state war when Somalia tried to annex the Ogaden from Ethiopia. This PPB offers insight into the conflict.
On 14 June 2022, Ethiopian Prime Minister Abiy Ahmed announced the establishment of a committee to negotiate peace talks with the TPLF. However, on 24 August, fighting broke out between the two sides along the northern border of Tigray province.
Amid the worst drought in over 40 years, Ethiopia’s high exposure to climate change and its devastating impacts is growing increasingly evident by the day.
Peace talks are finally on the horizon between Ethiopia’s federal government and leaders of the northern Tigray region, but lasting peace in the country remains a distant hope.
The goal of Silencing the Guns (STG) was to achieve a conflict-free Africa and rid the continent of all wars and conflicts. Conflicts have persisted, resulting in the STG agenda being extended to 2030, in the hope that by then Africa will have cured itself of the plague of conflict.