Guterres then, at that point, made the surprising stride of requesting the option to answer. In his reaction to the committee, the UN boss said he had not seen any data from Ethiopia about these cases and requested archives that demonstrated the new charges.
"We accept that Ethiopia is abusing worldwide law in doing as such," Guterres said. "What's more, we are prepared to help out the public authority of Ethiopia according to any circumstance in which the public authority of Ethiopia feels that any individual from the UN isn't acting in absolute fair-mindedness, in all out autonomy, as compassionate law recommends."
Guterres likewise said he told Ethiopian Prime Minister Abiy Ahmed twice that assuming there were any worries about the unbiasedness of UN staff, the public authority should share the data so the UN could explore.