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  • If your husband does these 15 things, he’s the BEST husband ever

    Many marriages end because of ingratitude. As time goes by, couples forget to appreciate the little things in life. But being grateful every day helps sweethearts stay happily married.

    Noticing and appreciating the things your husband does for you helps you see what really matters, rather than focusing on his flaws (which every man has). Your spouse is the most important person in your life, so do your marriage a favor and praise him for all these things he does for you:


    1. He trusts you

    He doesn't doubt your actions.

    2. He is loyal to you

    He has nothing to hide. You have access to everything in his life and know what he does.

    3. He knows your tastes

    He knows your favorite chocolate, the kind of movies you like to watch and your hobbies.

    4. He gives you some time to yourself

    If you want to go out with your friends, get a haircut or watch a movie alone, he doesn't care. He knows that sometimes you just need some alone time.

    5. He remembers holidays

    He knows and prepares something special for the holidays that are important to you.

    6. He helps you be better

    He does not accept any self-hate talk you throw at yourself. Instead, he helps you build confidence and encourages you to get up when you're discouraged.

    7. He laughs at your jokes

    ... even when they are not funny.

    8. He believes you

    He knows you'll be honest with him.

    9. He laughs with you

    He makes you laugh and you have fun together.

    10. He values your feelings

    He always takes into account how you feel.

    11. You feel loved by him

    You just know you are the love of his life.

    12. He makes your complicated life easier

    He gives solutions and seeks to avoid conflicts.

    13. He helps you with house work

    He washes the dishes and takes care of the kids without you even asking.

    14. He consoles you when you're sad

    He doesn't like to see you upset and does everything he can to make you feel better.

    15. He adores ​​your smile

    He tries to see your smile every day.

    Yes, your husband will slip up and hurt your feelings. It's usually the people closest to us that hurt us the most. The important thing to remember is that he tries to be better every day. And if he tries to do even a few of these 15 things, you can be sure that he loves you.

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  • Fourteen Ethiopian hostages returned home

    By a Murlea Tribe , 32 Ethiopian child were taken out of home from Gambella region. It was a time where the Ethiopian defence was about to take action. South Sudan government and officials made the deal with the tribe and the first 14 was released. After a while 5 childrens were also released and the number gets high to 19. South Sudan Deputy Defence MInister were in charge of dealing the release with his tribe Murlea. After an intensive deal the Murlea has taken a measure in collecting the child from different places.



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  • Ethiopian Israelis protest after immigration plan axed

    Jerusalem (AFP) - Hundreds of Ethiopian Israelis marched in Jerusalem on Sunday after the government cancelled plans to allow their relatives to emigrate from the African nation, calling the move discrimination.

    The Israeli government had in November voted to allow the immigration of some 9,100 Ethiopians known as Falash Mura, descendants of Ethiopian Jews who converted to Christianity, many under duress, in the 18th and 19th centuries.

    But on March 7, an official from Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu's office informed members of parliament the decision would not be implemented because of budgetary constraints.

    Police and organisers estimated the crowd at up to 2,000 people for Sunday's march, which ended outside Netanyahu's office.

    "Stop the suffering, stop the discrimination, stop the racism," demonstrators chanted, holding signs bearing similar slogans as well as pictures of relatives left behind in Ethiopia.

    "Our children, our parents are in Ethiopia," they chanted, marching alongside elderly residents wearing more traditional garb, some leaning on canes.

    Antaihe Cheol, a 30-year-old resident of northern Israel, said his father and brother have been waiting to immigrate for 20 years.

    "This is simply discrimination," he told AFP.

    His friend Ashebo noted that the government actively encourages immigration of Jews from France, the United States and Russia.

    "When it comes to Jews from Ethiopia -- everyone refuses," he said. "It's embarrassing."

    Netanyahu's office said it was working on bringing to Israel "elderly, solitary and dependent Falash Mura to ease their condition".

    But "the latest amendment to the budget law does not enable the government to take upon itself significant budgetary commitments to upcoming years, without regulating fiscal sources", a statement read.

    The issue will be discussed in the coming months as part of the budget discussions, the premier's office said.

    Netanyahu's office considers reuniting Falash Mura families an issue "of humane and social importance".

    Leading the demonstration was MP Avraham Neguise, himself an immigrant from Ethiopia and a member of Netanyahu's Likud party.

    Along with MP David Amsalem, Neguise has boycotted all parliamentary votes since being told the government was walking back its November decision, and reiterated on Sunday he would continue doing so until the decree was reversed.

    Netanyahu's coalition holds only a one-seat majority in parliament.

    Revital Swid, a lawmaker from the opposition Zionist Union, also accused the government of racial discrimination.

    "Would the government tell even one Jew from Russia, or Europe, or America who had family in Israel, we don't have the money to bring you here?" she asked ahead of the march.

    Previous demonstrations by the Ethiopian community against alleged discrimination have led to violence, but Sunday's march was calm.

    Israel's Ethiopian community includes some 135,000 people.

    Israel brought the bulk of Ethiopia's Jewish community to the country between 1984 and 1991 under the Law of Return guaranteeing citizenship to all Jews, but the law does not apply to the Falash Mura.

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  • Yemen and its Political turmoil


    Gunmen execute 16 people, including 4 nuns, in Yemen retirement home

    A team of gunmen unleashed a massacre at a retirement home run by Catholic nuns in Yemen Friday, killing 16 people including four nuns, Yemeni security officials and witnesses said.

    The gunmen then moved from room to room, handcuffing the victims before shooting each of them in the head. A nun who survived said that she hid inside a fridge in a storeroom after hearing a Yemeni guard shouting "run, run."

    Missionaries of Charity, an organization established by Mother Teresa, runs the home in the chaotic southern port city of Aden, which descended into lawlessness after a Saudi-led coalition recaptured the city from Shiite Houthi rebels last summer.

    Yemen's civil war has split the country in two. The northern region, where Shiite rebels are in control, has been struck by an extensive air campaign by a Saudi-led coalition. The southern region, which is controlled by the internationally-recognized government backed by Saudi Arabia, is suffering from a power and security vacuum. The Islamic State terror group and al-Qaida affiliates have exploited the lawlessness and created safe havens in the south.

    No terror group immediately claimed credit for Friday's slaughter.

    Khaled Haidar told The Associated Press that he counted 16 bodies including that of his brother, Radwan, in the home. All had been shot in the head and were handcuffed. He said that in addition to the four nuns, six Ethiopians, one Yemeni cook, and Yemeni guards were among those killed.

    Haidar said his family was the first to arrive at the house and that he spoke to the surviving nun, who was crying and shaking. Haidar said that his family later handed her over to a group of southern fighters in charge of security in the local Aden district of Sheikh Osman.

    Vikas Swarup, the spokesman of India's External Affairs Ministry, said the attackers had asked the guard to open the gate on the pretext of visiting their mothers at the retirement home.

    "On entering inside, (they) immediately shot dead the gatekeeper and started shooting randomly," he said, adding that the assailants escaped soon after the attack.

    The bodies were transferred to a police station and then a hospital run by the aid organization known as Doctors Without Borders or MSF. An official with MSF confirmed that 15 bodies had arrived at the hospital. Haider said his family took his brother's body for burial.

    There are around 80 residents living at the home. Missionaries of Charity nuns also came under attack in Yemen in 1998, when gunmen killed three nuns in the Red Sea port city of Hodeida.

    Al-Qaida controls several southern cities and ISIS has claimed responsibility for a wave of deadly attacks in Aden, including a suicide bombing that killed the city's governor and several assassination attempts on top officials.

    Aden's churches have also come under attack. In the summer, a Catholic church in the district of Crater was torched and sabotaged by Islamic extremists.

    Yemen's war has killed at least 6,200 civilians and injured tens of thousands of Yemenis, and 2.4 million people have been displaced.

    Two of the killed nuns were from Rwanda and the other two were from India and Kenya, Missionaries of Charity spokeswoman Sunita Kumar said. Earlier, Yemeni and Indian officials reported that all four killed nuns were Indian but such conflicting information on casualties is not unusual in the chaos of Yemen's civil war. India's foreign ministry had initially cited information it got from its embassy in Yemen.

    The Associated Press contributed to this report.

    Source: http://www.foxnews.com/world/2016/03/04/gunmen-kill-16-including-4-nuns-in-yemen-retirement-home.html



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