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  • Your Nose Reveals a Lot About Your Personality!

     

    The size, shape and structure of your nose reveal a lot about your personality. Read below to find it.

    The Turned Up Nose

    If you have a Long, curved and upward tip nose, you are optimistic, positive and a passionate person. You share a strong bond with family and friends. Victoria Beckham is one such person.

    The Greek Nose

    If you have a long and straight nose, you are hardworking, logical and serious. You hide your emotions. Michelangelo’s David one such person.

    The Snub Nose

    You are quick-witted and street-smart. Not only do u react quickly but also you are aggressive. For example, Lili Allen.

    The Roman Nose

    If your nose is halfway down the ridge with a small bump, you have strong personality. You boost intensity and you are supportive. You are strong in heart and influential. Sophia Coppola is the best example.

    The Nubian Nose

    If your nose is short in length and wider in width, you are creative and passionate with a charming personality. For example, Barack Obama

    The Aquiline Nose

    If your nose is pointy, straight and sits to 90 degree angle, you are business-minded, dominant and generally attractive. Daniel Radcliffe is the best example.

    The Hawk Nose

    If your nose is long with a hook at the tip and it points down, you don’t care what other people think of you. You are a rebel and work hard. For example, Barbra Streisand.

    The Celestial Nose

    Popular:

    Uncommon type of nose, but people who have such nose are very attractive on one hand and often struggle to reach spiritual and physical maturity on the other hand. For example, Carey Mulligan.

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  • Oromo protests: Ethiopia arrests blogger Seyoum Teshome

    Ethiopian police have arrested a blogger who criticised the government, especially its handling of the ongoing protests in the Oromia and Amhara regions.

    Seyoum Teshome, an outspoken university lecturer who has been quoted frequently by foreign media outlets about the anti-government protests, was detained on October 1 at his home in Woliso town in the Oromia region.

    Ethiopia's government spokesman, Getachew Reda, told The Associated Press news agency on Tuesday that he had heard about Seyoum's arrest and is investigating the reasons why.

    Days before his arrest, Seyoum told the AP that he was planning to start his doctoral studies at Addis Ababa University and was starting his own blogging website, Ethiothinkthank. He wrote about Ethiopia's anti-government protests on his blogging site and Facebook page.

    "This arrest of a prominent writer and commentator is deeply disturbing as it comes against a backdrop of government moves to stifle protests and criticism," said Robert Mahoney, deputy director of the New York-based Committee to Protect Journalists. "Seyoum Teshome should be released without delay and without condition."

    Ethiopia is the third worst jailer of journalists in Africa, and a number of journalists are serving jail terms for writing critical pieces about the government, said the journalists' group.

    The arrest came a day before dozens of people were killed in the Oromia region.

     

    They were crushed in a stampede after government forces fired tear gas and bullets to disperse protesters during the annual Irreecha thanksgiving celebration of the Oromo people.

    The government has said that 55 people died, but online activists and opposition groups outside Ethiopia claim the death toll is much higher.

    The incident has sparked renewed protests in many towns across Oromia, where over the past year anti-government protests have called for respect for human rights, wider freedoms and the release of detained opposition figures and journalists.

     

    Witnesses said that many people were crushed to death and others fell into ditches as they tried desperately to escape police. Shoes and clothing littered the scene of the disaster as a small group of angry residents dug for bodies in a deep ditch.

    On Monday, Human Rights Watch called for an independent investigation and said the government should "end the use of deadly force to quell largely peaceful protests that began nearly a year ago".

    Protests started among the Oromo - Ethiopia's biggest ethnic group - in November. They later spread to the Amhara, the second-most largest in the country.

    Both groups say a ruling multi-ethnic coalition is dominated by the Tigray ethnic group, which makes up about six percent of the population.

    Source: Associated Press

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