Tragic news was heard from the Amhara region


In the second century A.D., Ptolemy alluded to "Sum where the castle of the lord is situated." notwithstanding its overland contacts with Merle, the Nile valley, and Egypt, its entrance to the Red Sea permitted it to turn into a functioning member in exchange with the Roman regions, the Mediterranean, southern Arabia, Sri Lanka, and China. Among its fares were ivory, gold, aromatics, for example, frankincense and myrrh, slaves, and salt. By the third century, the interest for its products justified money related arrangement of coinage whose loads, principles, and plans compared to that of Rome and later Byzantium. At the stature of its capacity and flourishing, Aksum extended to fuse the district of Saba, in advanced Yemen, inside its outskirts.

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