Eritrea, Addis Ababa’s dictator Searching UN mandated overthrow of the regime; and our Solution for Somalia Prof. Muse Tegegne


The UN Security Council based on the   resolutions 751 (1992) and 1907 (2009) concerning Somalia and Eritrea brought out an allegations which eventually strengthens  the regime in Addis search of regime change in Asmara.

U.N. Monitoring Group report on Somalia and Eritrea said the Red Sea state’s intelligence personnel were active in Uganda, South Sudan, Kenya and Somalia, and that the country’s actions posed a threat to security and peace in the region. The allegation pursued word by word the accusation of   the belligerent Melese  Zendawie regime -“The plan was to attack the AU headquarters with a car bomb as African leaders took breaks, to blow up Africa’s largest market to “kill many people” and attack the area between the Prime Minister’s office and the Sheraton Hotel — where most heads of state stay during AU summits.”

The U.N. report also endorsed the Ethiopian regime terms saying ” Omar is an OLF member who was approached by the Eritrean security services though Colonel Gemachew. Omar, who visited Eritrea in 2009 and 2010, became the Addis team leader for the plot.”

The U.N. report included a letter from Romania confirming a sniper rifle found in the possession of one of the bomb plotters had been sold to Eritrea in 2004.

The report included slips showing payments to the plotters in Addis Ababa through money transfers. The plotters told the U.N. that an Eritrean colonel had arranged for the transfers via intermediaries in Sudan and Kenya.

Ethiopia routinely accuses Asmara of supporting rebel groups. In a shift of policy, Prime Minister Meles Zenawi declared in April it would support Eritrean guerrillas fighting to overthrow President Isaias Afewerki. However, Melese Zenawie   these days  seems  too look for  the UN mandated overthrow overthrow of the regime in Asmara. Since the most  aclaimed proxy wars seem not working any more.


The report also included copies of payments slips from Eritrean officials in Kenya’s capital Nairobi to known members of Somali rebel group al Shabaab. It said the payments were to the tune of $80,000 a month.

“The Monitoring Group has obtained documentary evidence of Eritrean payments to a number of individuals with links to al Shabaab,” the report said.

“The documents obtained were received directly from the embassy of Eritrea in Nairobi, including payment vouchers marked ‘State of Eritrea’,” the report said.

“The embassy of Eritrea in Nairobi continues to maintain and exploit a wide network of Somali contacts, intelligence assets and agents of influence in Kenya.”


The Eritrean government Ministry of Information immediately rejected this allegation as the fabrication of the Ethiopian regime.  The full report – all 417 pages are all the previous reports which are packed with fascinating detail about the inner workings of Somali piracy, the origins of illegal arms flows and the structure of al-Shabaab, Somalia’s Islamist insurgency.

The following are the principal points:-

On the Transitional government:-

The UN-backed Transitional Federal Government is ineffective, divided, and corrupt and its leadership lacks vision so is incapable of providing leadership or bringing stability.

On African Union AMICOM soldiers arm deals:-

Arms supplied to the African Union troops and government forces in Mogadishu are sold openly in the al-Shabaab controlled Bakara Market;

No Eritrea

Eritrea planned a series of bomb attacks targeting an African Union summit in January the capital of Ethiopia, its old enemy that would “make Addis Ababa like Baghdad

On Al- Shabaab:-

The group earns up to $100-million a year from taxation and extortion, as a business operation of revenue

On Punt land based   Private security companies:-

Saracen International committed “egregious violations of the arms embargo” by setting up a military training camp and deploying foreign security personnel in the semi-autonomous region of Punt land.

The allegation also accused the company having links to Xe Services, formerly known as Blackwater.

Our  element of solution in  Horn of  African  Conflict:-

The only lasting solution for the conflict of the horn of Africa’s wanton conflict is to find a definitive peace between Addis and Asmara based on the retreat of all foreign forces from Somalia. The conflict in Somali is manipulated by the Melese Zenawie for two main reasons – to keep himself  in power proving as peace keeper in the horn of Africa to fighting Al-Qaida, and secondly a battle ground for incrimination of his enemy the regime in Asmara. And finally  let the regional governments of Somalia to handle the  conflict by empowering them- that of Somaliland  & Puntland  to deal with  Mogadishu and South Shebele regions.



Security Council Committee pursuant to resolutions 751 (1992) and 1907 (2009) concerning Somalia
and Eritrea


S/2011/433 18 July 2011 Report of the Monitoring Group on Somalia and Eritrea submitted in accordance with resolution 1916 (2010)
S/2010/91 10 March 2010 Report of the Monitoring Group on Somalia submitted in accordance with resolution 1853 (2008)
S/2008/769 10 December 2008 Report of the Monitoring Group on Somalia submitted in accordance with resolution 1811 (2008)
S/2008/274 24 April 2008 Report of the Monitoring Group on Somalia submitted in accordance with resolution 1766 (2007)
S/2007/436 18 July 2007 Report of the Monitoring Group on Somalia submitted in accordance with resolution 1724 (2006)
S/2006/913 22 November 2006 Final report of the Monitoring Group on Somalia submitted in accordance with resolution 1676 (2006)
S/2006/229 4 May 2006 Report of the Monitoring Group on Somalia submitted in accordance with resolution 1630 (2005)
S/2005/625 4 October 2005 Report of the Monitoring Group on Somalia submitted in accordance with resolution 1587 (2005)
S/2005/153 9 March 2005 Report of the Monitoring Group on Somalia submitted in accordance with resolution 1558 (2004)
S/2004/604 11 August 2004 Report of the Monitoring Group on Somalia submitted in accordance with resolution 1519 (2003)
S/2003/1035 4 November 2003 Report of the Panel of Experts on Somalia submitted in accordance with resolution 1474 (2003)
S/2003/223 25 March 2003 Report of the Panel of Experts on Somalia submitted in accordance with resolution 1425 (2002)
S/2002/722 3 July 2002 Report of the team of experts submitted in accordance with resolution 1407 (2002)

The Security Council Committee established pursuant to resolution 751 (1992) concerning Somalia was established on 24 April 1992 to oversee the general and complete arms embargo imposed by resolution 733 (1992) and to undertake the tasks set out by the Security Council in paragraph 11 of resolution 751 (1992) and, subsequently, in paragraph 4 of resolution 1356 (2001) and paragraph 11 of resolution 1844 (2008).


The Security Council first imposed a general and complete arms embargo on Somalia on 23 January 1992 with the adoption of resolution 733. Certain exceptions to the arms embargo were adopted by the Council in its resolutions 1356 (2001)1725 (2006) in paragraph 6 of resolution 1744 (2007), and reiterated in paragraphs 11and 12 of resolution 1772 (2007). Additional exemptions were authorized by the Security Council in paragraph 12 of resolution 1846 (2008) and 11 of resolution 1851 (2008), with respect to efforts to combat piracy off the coast of Somalia.

By its resolution 1844 (2008), the Security Council decided to impose individual targeted sanctions (an arms embargo, including training and financial assistance, on individuals and entities; a travel ban on individuals; and an assets freeze on individuals and entities, as designated by the Committee). The same resolution provides exemptions from the measures and expands the mandate of the Committee.

The sanctions regime is summarized in the table below.

Measure Description (unofficial) Exceptions to the measure
Arms Embargo (territorial)



Arms Embargo (Targeted ban on arms transfers to individuals and entities)

Consolidated List

All States shall immediately implement a general and complete arms embargo on all deliveries of weapons and military equipment to Somalia until the Council decides otherwise.Member States shall take the necessary measures to prevent the direct or indirect supply of weapons, military equipment, technical assistance, training, financial and other assistance, related to military activities, or to the supply of arms, to the individuals or entities designated by the Committee. Set out in paragraphs 2 and 3 of resolution 1356 (2001), in paragraph 6 of resolution 1744 (2007), and reiterated in paragraphs 11and 12 of resolution 1772 (2007), as well as in paragraph 12 of resolution 1846 (2008) and paragraph 11 of resolution 1851 (2008).
Travel BanConsolidated List All States shall take the necessary measures to prevent the entry into or transit through their territories of individuals designated by the Committee Set out in paragraph 2 of resolution 1844 (2008)
Assets FreezeConsolidated List All States shall freeze without delay funds, other financial assets and economic resources owned or controlled by individuals and entities designated by the Committee Set out in paragraph 4 of resolution 1844 (2008)

A Panel of Experts was established by resolution 1425 (2002) to generate information on violations of the arms embargo with a view toward strengthening it. The Panel of Experts was succeeded by a Monitoring Group established pursuant to resolution 1519 (2003) to focus on the ongoing arms embargo violations. The Monitoring Group continues to be in operation and its mandate was most recently extended for a period of 12 months by resolution 1853 (2008), and expanded in light of the new sanctions measures, to carry out the tasks set out in paragraphs 23 (a) to (c) of resolution 1844 (2008). As the Monitoring Group commenced its work in March 2009, its current 12 months mandate will run through the end of March 2010.
View available reports of the Panel of experts and of the Monitoring Group

The current Chairman of the Committee, for the period ending 31 December 2011, is His Excellency Mr. Hardeep Singh Puri (India). The two Vice-Chairs for 2011 are Lebanon and Nigeria. The Committee publishes annual reports of its activities. The Committee has guidelines for the conduct of its work.


Ethiopian Revisionist Melese Zenawie criticized the Ethiopian Kings Tewodos II and Menlik II the pride of Africans at home and Diaspora Prof. Muse Tegegne

The revisionist Melese Zenawie shamelessly criticized the Ethiopian great Kings. King of Kings Tewedros the unificator of Ethiopia was insulted by this genocidal dictator of Ethiopia. King of Kings Menlik II the victor of Adwa the pride of the all Africans and people of African descent is criticized by the enemy of Africa in Addis Ababa in power. We believe he showed finally his true image as the destructor of Ethiopia and its glorious history. He blamed them being  as war mongers and destabilizors  of Ethiopian unity  while glorifying colonial Japan  and forgetting his role in breaking  Ethiopia in Ethnic lines . Thus dividing Ethiopia based on irredentist premises with a right to secession assured in his constitution, a country they had unified and defended successfully from European colonization. When it comes to colonial Japan we refer him to the countries of Asia Pacific and China to give him some classes. A  history they are not even proud of today which they try to wrewrite by developing fraternity with these countries.


Please listen to the glorious history of these great kings of Ethiopia in the following videos we do not need to produce again…


“Free at Last Free at Last”- Southern Sudan

Free at last Free at last  were the words uttered by Dr. Martin Luther King Jr in his march to freedom to liberate his people from institutionalised  segregation. But when it come about South Sudan  they just coming out of institutionalized slavery.

South Sudan became free at last from slavery on early Saturday, officially winning its independence from century old hegemony of the northern slave traders starting a successful insurgency in early 1950’s. The culmination of a January independence vote guaranteed in a 2005 peace deal that ended the most recent north-south war. . This is a day that many Sudanese must have thought would never come when it was almost immediately threatened by the death of the south’s leader, and Sudanese vice-president, John Garang, in a helicopter crash.  As they say “Independence is an event, but it is also a process, slow and fraught with danger”. The problems of Abyie,Southern Kordofan and Blu Nile   are still hanging , though the Sudanese leader Bashir  was  forced to   accept  the independence that  he did not say his last words.

Most of the over 40 ethnic  groups are now armed by the enemy now a partner of the illusive  peace, the Northern  slave master   the genocidal Omar Bashir. Thus,  Juba the southern capital is just facing  only the end of the beginning, and the future is a very uncertain place.

The North already started seeding the grains  discord among the different Ethnic groups  and clans worth than Somalia. The internal dissention  according the live  murmuring is  that “the  Dinka majority has grasped such levers of power as exist – the government and the army – leaving the non-Dinka fifth of the population feeling shut out of senior positions and denied access to development funds.”

The second discord  successfully  at work  declaring  that  ” Despite promises made during the period of co-operation that secured the triumphant referendum result, proposals for a more federal structure of government that might lead to more geographically even development are beginning to look worthless. Juba is determined to stay in control. ”

Southern Sudan has a worst time bomb set   to explode when their mutual enemy is 70 % out of the way tribalism, which is already working at maximum speed.

South Sudan At A Glance

  • Total Population is 8.26 million
  • Total Area is 644,329 sq. km
  • More than 51 percent of the population is under age 18
  • 72 percent of the population is under age 30
  • 83 percent of the population is rural
  • 27 percent of the adult population is literate
  • 51 percent of the population lives in poverty
  • 78 percent of households depend on crop or livestock farming for income
  • 55 percent of the population has access to safe drinking waterClick here for more S. Sudan facts