News: | Open Access Week 2021 | ARL Member News | Research Community News


ARL Libraries Celebrate Open Access Week 2021

International Open Access Week, organized by SPARC, is an opportunity for the academic and research community to learn about the benefits of open access, share what they’ve learned, and inspire participation… Celebrate Open Access Week »

University of California, Santa Cruz to Become 126th Member of ARL

At its Fall 2021 Association Meeting, the membership of the Association of Research Libraries (ARL) voted to invite University of California, Santa Cruz (UCSC) Library to join ARL as the 126th member, effective January 1, 2022 »

RESEARCH COMMUNITY NEWS
Introducing IOI’s Research Fellows » 
(Invest in Open Infrastructure)US Copyright Office Requests Public Comment on Study of Copyright Protections for Publishers » 
(Federal Register)
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Library Aid Africa _ A personal story of Kayode Adeniyi about the impact of libraries on his learning journey


S1E2 of The Library Impact Podcast shares a personal story of Kayode Adeniyi about the impact of libraries on his learning journey. During our discussion, he stated that it is practically impossible for someone to have a developed and sound mind without reading books because that is where thoughts and ideas are documented.

Listen here: https://bit.ly/TLIPS1E2

#AfricaReads#Libraries#AccessToInformation#Lib4Dev

Essay Review: Are the Tulama and Wallo Oromo Habasha?Pro. As-Hafaa Jaallataa _Introduction


Pro. As-Hafaa Jaallataa

Asafa Jalata
Department of Sociology, The University of Tennessee, Knoxville, TN, USA.
DOI: 10.4236/sm.2021.114010PDFHTML XML142 Downloads   1,731 Views  

Abstract

In his book, Brian J. Yates (2020) overgeneralizes the experiences of a few Oromo collaborator individuals from the Tulama and Wallo Oromo to the affairs of these Oromo groups. It claims that the Tulama and Wallo Oromo participated in the construction of the modern Ethiopian state between 1855 and 1913 and, in the process, became Habasha by abandoning their Oromo culture and identity. If the colonization of peoples would transform the cultures and uniqueness of the conquered peoples, today, the entire world population would have become the English and the French by rejecting their respective cultures and identities. But colonialism only creates collaborative classes from the dominated population groups to use them as intermediaries to facilitate the exploitation and oppression of the subaltern groups. The Tulama and Wallo Oromo case is not different. The Oromo intermediaries from these Oromo groups were assimilated to the Amhara/Habasha culture and state to promote their interests and the interest of their colonial masters at the cost of the Oromo masses. By using the critical and political economy analytical approaches, this review essay debunks the claims that the author of the book makes by ignoring the history, culture, and identity of the Oromo people, which have been suffering under Habasha colonialism in general, and Amhara colonialism in particular, for more than a century.

Keywords

Tulama and Wallo OromoOromiaGobana and MenelikHabashaCompeting NationalismsOromoAmhara-TigrayThe Manz/Shawa KingdomThe Ethiopian Colonial State

Yuunivarsitiin Dambi Dolloo guyyaa borii sagantaa eebba barattootaa irratti Obbo Leencoo Lataaf Dooktora Kabajaa akka kennu beeksise.


Breaking NewsYuunivarsitiin Dambi Dolloo guyyaa borii sagantaa eebba barattootaa irratti Obbo Leencoo Lataaf Dooktora Kabajaa akka kennu beeksise.

Dambi Dollo University has announced that obbo Leencoo Lataa would receive an honorary doctorate at the university’s second-round graduation ceremony tomorrow, October 16th, 2021.

Source: Dambi Dollo University

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