The first issue of the monthly issue of Ethiopian Women’s Clothing magazine is titled ‘Ethiopian Men and Women’.
It has a lot of great articles on the topics of men’s clothing and women’s fashion.
In particular, the cover story by Katharina Kebede focuses on the issue of men and women in Ethiopia’s fashion industry.
“Ethiopians have the opportunity to show their individuality and creativity by wearing their own unique and interesting clothing.
I feel like that is what separates us from the other cultures that we interact with.
We can wear our own unique clothes,” says Katharin Kebese, the editor of the magazine.
Ethiopia is the world’s poorest country.
In 2015, the IMF estimated that its gross domestic product was about $1.7 billion and the GDP per capita was about 2,800 yuan ($30).
Its economy has been growing slowly but steadily, but the country’s gender gap is widening.
Women make up only 3.5% of Ethiopia’s population of some 13.7 million, according to the United Nations.
The gender gap between men and men is estimated to be around 20%.
The gender ratio is much higher in some other countries in Africa and Southeast Asia.
In 2014, Ethiopia’s Ministry of Social Affairs reported that the country has 1,000 women per 100,000 people.
In the rest of the world, the ratio is 1.7 women to 1,700 men.
The gender gap also affects the country in terms of education.
According to the World Bank, women earn 77% of the countrys total primary school enrolment, compared to the national average of 82%.
Kebede explains that men in Ethiopia have more education, but not as much as women.
“In the past, we thought that men would have higher skills, but I think that we have learned that women are still not learning as much,” she says.
“They do not have the same opportunities.
They are not able to access that much of the education that men have, but women have access to it.”
Ethiopic women’s cultureThe magazine has also written about the differences between men’s and women´s culture in Ethiopia.
For example, in the issue entitled “Women in Ethiopia: The Men and the Women”, Kebde explains the cultural differences between the men´s and women`s culture.
“Ethioans are more educated than the people of the other countries of the region.
We have an older generation who grew up in the past and now we have a younger generation, who have more opportunities.
In this respect, we have the older generation of Ethiopians, and this is why we have such an old culture,” she explains.
Ethiadans have different ways of dressing.
Women wear traditional clothes that they made by hand and men wear modern clothes that are made in a factory.
Kebade says that it is a cultural thing, but one that she does not think is a problem.
“I think that the women´t clothing is a very beautiful and creative way of dressing and I think this is a positive way of showing that we are different from the men and the women,” she tells Al Jazeera.
In the book, Kebesen explains that she believes that the cultural and spiritual differences between women and men are an issue in Ethiopia as well.
“There are so many different ways to dress and express yourself.
It is a big question mark.
How can you express yourself with a dress that is completely different from what you are used to?
I think the cultural difference is an issue for Ethiopians,” she adds.
EthnicitiesEthiopias women´ dress differs greatly.
Kerete Daba, the president of the Women´s Association of Ethiopia, says that women’s dress has evolved in the country.
“When I started to work in the clothing industry in 1993, we did not have a uniform style of dress.
In 1999, women were the first to wear a dress with a skirt.
This was in 2001, when the dress that I was wearing was very feminine and feminine-like,” she told Al Jazeera, referring to the first edition of Ethiad.
Daba says that although the dress is now considered to be a traditional garment, women are more comfortable in it.
“We have women who wear dresses that are very traditional, and women are used, I think, to wearing dresses that have the elements of fashion that men are accustomed to.
I think women are much more comfortable wearing this style of garment and I am also very comfortable wearing it.
I don´t think it is that different from men.
When we have festivals, for example, we dress differently and we are more aware of what we wear. “
Ethiopians do not wear the same style of clothes every day.
When we have festivals, for example, we dress differently and we are more aware of what we wear.
But this is something that has evolved over time,” she