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“He’s smart, passionate, hardworking, and most importantly deeply committed to helping people.It’s been a great joy having him by my side over the past four years, and I’ve enjoyed watching him grow into the talented leader that he is today.“The book will also contain a reflection about the future. The fact of the matter is that we started civilization, but when it comes to modern technology we are still playing catch up.” Asked about the ongoing debate on social media about Ethiopia’s fledgling space program Solomon said he is not as skeptical as some people although he has his own cautious opinions about what the priorities of the orbiters should be such as to “improve agriculture or provide useful weather data as opposed to focusing solely on communication,” he said. “It’s difficult to pinpoint the exact time when I became interested in public service, because serving our community and country was always part of the family dialogue,” Yohannes tells Tadias in a recent interview. “I attended Thomas Jefferson High School for Science & Technology and was a Political Science major at Yale, focusing on U. foreign policy” Yohannes adds, noting that his parents raised him and his sister with a strong sense of service to community and the importance of helping people.“Actually right now technology is the only solution to leapfrog and address some of our most pressing issues.” “For example in the 1990′s people used to mock our entire continent saying what good is the Internet for Africa? What solidified Yohannes’ choice to work in government and politics was a desire to give back.Solomon said his only requirement for the show was that the DC-based program conducted interviews in Amharic so as to avoid “any language barrier” for his target audience especially in Ethiopia.“We know that even in this age of the Internet there is a huge information gap that exists in Ethiopia,” Solomon said.
Haile who is Professor of Materials Science & Chemical Engineering at Northwestern University and one of the leading green energy researchers in the world.
“When he won the Senate seat I followed him more closely and realized that his values were very much aligned with my own, and that from a vision and policy perspective he stood for things that I was passionate about.” For Yohannes, there are many highlights from his job organizing 14 precincts in Iowa for the President’s first campaign.
“There were many memorable parts of working on the campaign, and it was especially interesting to be there early on in Iowa. None of us went to Iowa because we wanted to work in the White House one day – that wouldn’t have been a smart bet at the time.
We were there because we believed, and we worked hard to build support for the Senator, block by block, voter by voter.
We became a part of the communities we lived in, and we built a sense of family with our teammates.