እቲ ዓመት ዓመት ኣብ ሪፕሊ ወስት ቨርጂንያ (Ripley, West Virginia) ዝካየድ ዝነበረ ንግደት ደሃይ (Dehai Retreat) ብሰሪ ለበዳ ሕማም ቫይረስ ኮሮና ተሪፉ'ሎ። እቶም ኣብዚ ንግደት እዚ እንሳተፍ ዝነበርናን ፡ ኣብ’ዚ ናይ ሎም ዘበን ንግደት ክንሳተፍ መደብ ዝነበረናን ኩልና ፡ እቲ ንዕኡ ኢልና ከነውጽኦ ሓሲብናዮ ዝነበርና ገንዘብ ፡ ይብዛሕ ይውሓድ ፡ ኣብ’ቲ ህዝብና ንለበዳ ሕማም ቫይረስ ኮሮና ንምምካት ኢደይ ኢድካ እናበለ ዘካይዶ ዘሎ ማዕከን ወፈያ ክኣቱ እናተማሕጸንና ፡ እቶም ኣብዚ ክትሳተፉ እትደልዩ ናብ https://www.eritreafightscovid19.org/ ብምኻድ ክተዋጽኡ ብትሕትና ንዕድም።
እዚ ነተን ሓያላትን ሃብታማትን ዝብሃላ ሃገራት ከይተረፈ በዲሁ ብናህሪ ዝላባዕ ዘሎ ሰራም ለበዳ ሕማም ቫይረስ ኮሮና ዘምክሕ ኣይኰነን። ህዝብና ሰሚሩ መኪቱ ክሰግሮ ዘሎና ትምኒት ንገልጽ። ክብረት ይሃበልና

The annual Dehai Retreat for 2020 has been cancelled due to the coronavirus pandemic and total lockdown in the area. For this reason we encourage all those of us who used to attend these retreats in the past and those who were planning for this year to contribute the funds they would have spent for the Retreat (big or small) to the urgently needed #EritreaFightsCovid19 Fund. Make your contributions now by going to https://www.eritreafightscovid19.org/.
This fast spreading pandemic is challenging every country in the world. It is our sincere hope that our population will succeed in the efforts it is taking to slow down and arrest this pandemic.
Thank you.

Dehai News

Cyperspace dimension to US and Iran conflict | Nile Delta set to get drier

Posted by: The Conversation Global

Date: Tuesday, 14 January 2020


Editor's note

The threat of conventional military attacks between the US and Iran seems to have cooled a bit since last week. But don’t take your eye off the cyber battlefield. The two countries have been going at it in cyberspace for decades, sometimes with serious real-world consequences.

According to cybersecurity expert Bryan Cunningham from the University of California Irvine, these hacks can be particularly dangerous because they tend to focus on targets in the private sector. Critical infrastructure companies – like those that control power grids, water plants and health systems – are on the front lines of cyber conflict but may have weaker defenses than government entities do. Luckily, Cunningham writes, there are steps they can take to “both to protect themselves and to enhance our collective national cybersecurity.”

And you can read more about the ongoing military and diplomatic crisis between the two countries here.

For decades the countries that share the river Nile’s waters have quarrelled over how to share the precious resource. These tensions have reached a peak because of a dam Ethiopia has built on one of the river’s major tributaries. Ethiopian Prime Minister, Abiy Ahmed, has now asked South African President Cyril Ramaphosa to intervene in the ongoing dispute with Egypt and Sudan. But, these tensions could get worse in the future. Ethan D. Coffel and Justin S. Mankin reveal that devastating hot and dry spells are projected to become more frequent in the Upper Nile basin. By 2040 these would leave more than 80 million people without enough water to function in their daily lives.

Maggie Villiger

Senior Science + Technology Editor

Top stories

In the wake of U.S. killings, Iran’s supreme leader vowed ‘harsh revenge’ – which could come in the form of cyber attacks. Office of the Iranian Supreme Leader via AP

Cyberspace is the next front in Iran-US conflict – and private companies may bear the brunt

Bryan Cunningham, University of California, Irvine

Less overt than conventional military actions, cyber attacks can have dangerous consequences – especially when they target critical infrastructure systems controlled by the private sector.

High resolution satellite image of the Nile River’s delta. Shutterstock/TommoT

In the future there will be more rain, but less water, in the Nile Basin

Ethan D. Coffel, Dartmouth College; Justin S. Mankin, Dartmouth College

Despite more rainfall, devastating hot and dry spells are projected to become more frequent in the Upper Nile basin in the future.

Politics + Society

Flight PS752: A deadly combination of Iran’s recklessness and incompetence

Aurel Braun, University of Toronto

Flight PS752 is more than just a terrible tragedy. It's also revealed the potential future costs of Iran's irresponsibility.

Iran flexes its missile muscle with terrible consequences

Michael J. Armstrong, Brock University

The downing of Flight PS752 suggest Iran’s missile technology has grown increasingly sophisticated. But its ability to responsibly control that technology has not.

Health + Medicine

Mystery China pneumonia outbreak likely caused by new human coronavirus

Connor Bamford, Queen's University Belfast

Chinese scientists sequence coronavirus causing pneumonia outbreak in Wuhan. And it's never been seen before.

Preventing TB: a big drug price cut paves the way for global scale-up

Gavin Churchyard, Aurum Institute

Obstacles to getting more people with TB treated extend beyond cost. It starts with locating people at greatest risk and expanding preventive treatment programmes.

Arts + Culture

How music helps us understand displaced communities in Uganda

Dominic D.B. Makwa, Makerere University

Displaced by a landslide, Ugandan survivors could not speak the language of the region where they were relocated - but music allowed them a voice.

Harry, Meghan, and a right royal battle for control

Laura Clancy, Lancaster University

In a statement on their website, Harry and Meghan have said they are ditching the royal rota. However, in doing so are they gaining more or less control over their story?


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