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  • INTERESTING: THERE ARE 13 TYPES OF WOMAN PRIVATE PART, WHICH IS YOURS?

     

    We know that every women private part looks different but that there are so many different types we didn’t know. Here are 13 different types of women private parts and what do you need to do is to find out which one is yours.

     

    1. Simple type: the lips are perfect, and the pubic part is like triangle.
    2. Omega type- the lips have the same look like the Greek letter “omega”.
    3. Letter “P” type- this is noticeable when a woman is wearing really tightly jeans.
    4. Involved type- the lips are implicated between the legs.
    5. Parabole- the women private part is bulged in the pubic area, and the lips are inserted into barrow.
    6. Glass of wine- it looks like luxury wine glass.
    7. Skewed- it is represented by the width and “openness”.
    8.Implicated type- it is hidden and implicated between the legs.
    9. Protuberant type- big lips and protuberant barrow.
    10. Separated parenthesis- for the ones that love mathematics.
    11. Lightning-rod- this type is really tight.
    12.Double V- more light version of omega type.
    13.Sharpen angle- on first sight they look like they are under angle of 20 degrees.

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  • Theguardian - Ethiopia: many dead in anti-government protest at religious festival

     

     

    Police in Ethiopia’s Oromiya region fired teargas and warning shots to disperse anti-government protesters at a religious festival, triggering a stampede the opposition party said killed at least 50 people.

    The government did not give a precise death toll resulting from chaotic scenes on Sunday during the annual festival, where some people chanted slogans against the government and waved a rebel flag. But it said “lives were lost” and that several were injured.

    Sporadic protests have erupted in Oromiya in the last two years, initially sparked by a land row but increasingly turning more broadly against the government. Since late 2015, scores of protesters have been killed in clashes with police.

    These developments highlight tensions in the country where the government has delivered stellar economic growth rates but faced criticism from opponents and rights group that it has trampled on political freedoms.

    Thousands of people had gathered for the annual Irreecha festival of thanksgiving in the town of Bishoftu, about 25 miles (40km) south of the capital, Addis Ababa.

    Crowds chanted “we need freedom” and “we need justice”, preventing community elders, deemed close to the government, from delivering speeches at the festival. Some protesters waved the red, green and yellow flag of the Oromo Liberation Front, a rebel group branded a terrorist organisation by the government, witnesses said.

    When police fired teargas and guns into the air, crowds fled and created a stampede, some of them plunging into a ditch, according to witnesses.

    The witnesses said they saw people dragging out a dozen or more victims, showing no obvious sign of life. Half a dozen people, also motionless, were seen being taken by pick-up truck to a hospital, one witness said.

    “As a result of the chaos, lives were lost and several of the injured were taken to hospital,” the government communications office said in a statement. “Those responsible will face justice.”

    Merera Gudina, the chairman of the opposition Oromo Federalist Congress, told Reuters at least 50 people were killed, saying his group had been talking to families of the victims. He said the government tried to use the event to show Oromiya was calm. “But residents still protested,” he said.

    The government blames rebel groups and dissidents abroad for stirring up the protests and provoking violence. It dismisses charges that it clamps down on free speech or its opponents.

    Protesters had chanted slogans against Oromo People’s Democratic Organisation, one of the four regional parties that make up the Ethiopian People’s Revolutionary Democratic Front, which has ruled the country for quarter of a century.

    In a 2015 parliamentary election, opposition parties failed to win a single seat – down from just one in the previous parliament. Opponents accused the government of rigging the vote, a charge government officials dismissed.

    Protests in Oromiya province initially flared in 2014 over a development plan for the capital that would have expanded its boundaries, a move seen as threatening farmland.

    Scores of people have been killed since late in 2015 and this year as protests gathered pace, although the government shelved the boundary plan earlier this year.

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  • Daesh executes over a dozen Ethiopian Christians in Libya

     

    An image grab taken from a video reportedly released by the Daesh Takfiri terrorist group on May 11, 2016, shows men described as Ethiopian Christians kneeling on the ground in front of masked terrorists on a beach at an undisclosed location in Libya.

    The Daesh Takfiri terrorist group has released a new horrifying video purportedly showing the gruesome execution of at least 16 Ethiopian Christians in Libya.

    The 29-minute video, released on Wednesday, was composed of scenes from two different locations, one shot under some trees and the other one along a nearby seashore. In both locations, masked terrorists made the separated groups of victims kneel in front of them.

     

     

    In a statement read by one of the Takfiris, the victims, dressed in orange and black, were described as "followers of the cross from the enemy Ethiopian Church,” who neither pay a compulsory religious tax nor convert to what terrorists call Islam.

     

     

    Then, they executed those under trees by shooting in the back of their heads and decapitated the second group on the beach.

    This is not the first time Daesh committed such grisly crimes against Ethiopian Christians in Libya on similar grounds. Back in April, another video released by Daesh showed terrorists carrying out two separate executions of some 30 Ethiopians through shooting and beheading.

    The terror group has so far forced hundreds of thousands of Christians to flee from their homes in Iraq, Libya, and Syria. 

     

     

    Libya, where the military alliance of NATO helped overthrow longtime dictator Muammar Gaddafi in 2011, has been experiencing a power vacuum and is considered by many to have withered into a failed state. Daesh, which is mainly active in Syria and Iraq, has seized upon the chaos to fan out through Libya and seize control of its northern city of Sirte.

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