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Djibouti is going to get potable water from a new project that is going to be constructed in the Ethiopian town of Adi Gala.
Sufian Ahmed, Minister of Finance and Economic Development (MoFED) of Ethiopia, and his counterpart Ilyas Moussa Dawaleh, Minister of Finance of Djibouti signed the deal of the new project that will be fully financed by the government of Djibouti.
Early in September 2012 the two ministers signed a Memorandum of Understanding (MoU) to facilitate cooperation on water supply between the two countries here in Addis Ababa.
According to the sources at MoFED, the deal signed in Djibouti on Sunday January 20 is the implementation procedure of the project. Under the agreement, Djibouti will construct a pipeline that carries water from the Ethiopian town of Adi Ggala 70 kilometres to the Guelileh border crossing, all the way to Djibouti City. The project will take an estimated 18 months to complete and will supply Djibouti with 100,000 cubic meters of water daily, five-fold from Djibouti’s current generating capacity of 20,000 cubic metres.
The agreement, signed during Sufian’s visit to Djibouti, is one of several co-operation accords to integrate the economies of the two countries, including the construction of a railway linking Mekelle and Djibouti’s Tadjourah port and the rehabilitation of the railway linking Addis Ababa and Djibouti City.
According to Haji Ibssa, public relation head of MoFED, excluding the water project the two ministers has also discussed about the two railway projects that will stretch from Mekelle to Tadjourah port and Addis to Djibouti. “The ministers have also discussed about the current status of Ethio-Djibouti Railway,” the public relation head told Capital.
He said that the discussion focused on the water project safety between the two sides after the project accomplishment. The public relation head said that details about the water usage will be disclosed in the near future.
“From this project, Ethiopia expects to earn the much needed foreign currency from the potable water sales; Djibouti and other Ethiopian border towns will also benefit from this project,” he added.
Djibouti is the first country that gets electric power from Ethiopia. The country gets over 50 MW electric power from Ethiopia.