Ethiopian President said "lets prepare for the worst" How is majority rule government?" asks Bashir Ahmed Hashi, grinning comprehensively, as he limits out of his jeep towards the entryways of Jigjiga jail. Entering the patio, the official is welcomed by an uproarious cheer. Volatile detainees bump to shake his hand and pat him on the back. "For 24 hours every day we are cheerful presently," says one. Bashir, who was delegated jail boss for eastern Ethiopia's Somali Regional State not exactly a year prior, looks somewhat reserved. "I'm well known here," he clarifies. Before August 2018 the Somali locale was the most abused place in the entirety of Ethiopia, tyrannized by its at that point state president, Abdi Mohamed Omar, who had pursued a singed earth battle against secessionist rebels for over 10 years. Upheld by the focal government, Abdi and his vigorously equipped exceptional police power, the Liyu, killed and assaulted regular people, detained and tormented a huge number of supposed renegades, and, as indicated by Human Rights Watch, carried out wrongdoings against humankind. "It resembled a monster jail," says Mohammed Gurey, one of a huge number of Ethiopian Somalis to have fled abroad in ongoing decades.