Since the Ethiopian Ministry of Information had declared weeks prior that Prime Minister Meles Zenawi has been recommended "wiped out leave" the open has not been educated of much else. Today BBC Focus on Africa Program revealed that it had been told by an administration representative, Bereket Simon, that the PM was "in a decent condition and recovering," yet that "it was 'not valuable' to give more subtleties." As the news ban proceeds, so does the hypothesis of whether the PM is alive or not. Without access to free media and government straightforwardness in the nation, the open is suffering unlimited bits of gossip and counter gossipy tidbits radiating from contending political intrigue gatherings. What is known for certain is that Meles Zenawi has been crippled from doing his official obligations for over a month, and he may or he may not come back to office. Yet, now, the issue is neither about a solitary individual or a solitary gathering nor even about political contrasts. It is perplexing that 40 days after the leader of the country's administration disappeared from general visibility, Ethiopians still have no answers regarding to what extent he will stay missing. For what reason do authorities think that its adequate to keep on keeping the general population in interminable dimness? In the event that the nation is represented by its constitution, the present mystery has neither rhyme nor reason. Above all, on the off chance that it isn't known when the Prime Minister will most likely resume his obligations, an official declaration must be made with respect to who will supplant the crippled PM and under what lawful expert? What comes next ought not be taken care of away from plain view. The legislature is committed to respond to these inquiries: Where is PM Meles Zenawi? What is the idea of his disease? When should the open expect him back at work? Also, who will accept accountability for driving the country if he is weakened? The open has the right to know.