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Jawar, a relative newcomer to Oromo diaspora legislative issues, did what was at the time incomprehensible. In his senior year at Stanford, Jamar composed a now-scandalous 19-page paper on the authoritative shortcoming of the Oromo Liberation Front (OLF), approaching Oromo pioneers to make a change in perspective. 


He encouraged all who pronounce to think often about the government assistance of the Oromo to "settle on the essential choice and move to Uremia," and "battle the adversary either in the wilderness or in the roads of Roma." This was a trying and progressive act. He represented those of us who were tired of the infighting and absence of solid activity on the ground, yet who dreaded the fury of stalwart OLF allies. To be sure, numerous Promos misconstrued Jamar's expectations and were rankled by his remarks. Jamar and his age experienced childhood during the 1990s when the deeds of OLF were a subject of obstruction tunes, writing, and youth activism. Jamar was essential for that activism. He didn't despise the OLF. He needed OLF pioneers to adapt to the situation and lead. 


Yet, his Ethiopians companions wrongly accepted that they discovered basic reason with this unique youth pioneer. They have, for quite a long time, attempted to depict OLF as a definitive boogeyman and an enemy of Ethiopian nonconformist development. Jawar persevered. He provoked the two sides to zero in on his key message: To revamp and battle, by all methods essential, the Tigray People's Liberation Front (TPLF)- overwhelmed minority system in Ethiopia that has made "serene unrest unimaginable."

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