More action is needed to increase soil organic matter for the sake of improved nutrition.
Can Ethiopian Prime Minister Abiy Ahmed overcome the country's contemporary history of tribal politics?
Women health-care volunteers in places like Nepal, Afghanistan and Ethiopia play a vital role in the health system, yet they are undervalued and undertrained.
Today in South Sudan's political climate, footballing success may wield more symbolic importance than anything else.
Under the right conditions marathons could be run in under two hours.
African Australians contribute to all major musical genres - from dance to hip hop and beyond.
It would be a mistake to ridicule what's been achieved in the Horn of Africa, but obstacles remain.
Planning for rivers is one thing, but implementation is another as urbanisation and population growth increases.
Framing xenophobic violence as a question of immigrant victimisation invites divisions between neighbours.
Despite all Ethiopia's Abiy Ahmed's inspirational reforms, there can be no progress without the rural majority.
Green infrastructure can be a valuable tool in helping vulnerable communities to face the double threat of flooding and drought.
There is a need for genetic services in low and middle-income countries.
Ethiopian prime minister Abiy Ahmed Ali's project of reconciliation can be greatly helped by the Orthodox Church.
Soil scientists have rarely gone the extra mile to translate their knowledge into forms that can be integrated into economic decision making.
Ethiopia's Prime Minister Abiy Ahmed needs to strike a balance between forgiveness and justice.
A crate digger essentially builds a personal library of sonic texts that often can't be found on the internet or in official archives.
Conflict patterns in Africa have changed rapidly in recent years posing a challenge to peace and security.
In Ethiopia most of the milk comes from local breeds which aren't suited to milk production.
Astronomy is accessible to anyone with a view of the sky.
Connecting smugglers, disposable workers, garbage pickers and the poorest of consumers, the flip-flop trail is one of globalisation’s darker stories.