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Many historians trace modern Ethiopia's foreign policy to the reign of Emperor Tewodros II, whose primary concerns were the security of Ethiopia's traditional borders, obtaining technology from Europe (or modernization), and to a lesser degree Ethiopian rights to the monastery of Dar-es-Sultan in the city of Jerusalem. Tewodros' diplomatic efforts, however, ended disastrously with the British expedition of 1868 which concluded with his death. Despite the efforts of his successor Emperor Yohannes IV to establish a relationship with the United Kingdom, Ethiopia was ignored by the world powers until the opening of the Suez Canal, and more important, the Mahdist War, drew outside attention to her once more.

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  • Foreign relations of Ethiopia
  • Außenpolitik Äthiopiens
  • Politique étrangère de l'Éthiopie
  • Внешняя политика Эфиопии
  • Relações internacionais da Etiópia
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  • Die Außenpolitik Äthiopiens ist geprägt von den schwierigen Verhältnissen und häufig ungeklärten Grenzziehungen der Regionalmacht Äthiopien zu den meisten seiner afrikanischen Nachbarstaaten.
  • Jusqu'au XIXe siècle, la politique étrangère de l'Éthiopie, comme de nombreux pays de l'Afrique subsaharienne, a été marquée par un relatif isolement par rapport à ses voisins.
  • Como muitos estados na África sub-saariana, Etiópia foi relativamente isolada de outros países que não são imediatamente adjacentes a ela, até meados do século XIX.
  • Как и многие государства Африки, расположенные южнее Сахары, Эфиопия была относительно изолирована от других стран, за исключением своих соседей. Так продолжалось вплоть до XIX века. Именно тогда руководство Эфиопии озаботилось о безопасности своих исконных границ, о поставках оборудования из Европы и о правах на эфиопский храм в Иерусалиме. Император предпринял попытку совершить экспедицию в Европу, но она была прервана в связи с его смертью в 1868 году. Его преемник, , смог таки установить связь с Соединённым Королевством, но Эфиопия игнорировалась мировым сообществом до открытия Суэцкого канала.
  • Many historians trace modern Ethiopia's foreign policy to the reign of Emperor Tewodros II, whose primary concerns were the security of Ethiopia's traditional borders, obtaining technology from Europe (or modernization), and to a lesser degree Ethiopian rights to the monastery of Dar-es-Sultan in the city of Jerusalem. Tewodros' diplomatic efforts, however, ended disastrously with the British expedition of 1868 which concluded with his death. Despite the efforts of his successor Emperor Yohannes IV to establish a relationship with the United Kingdom, Ethiopia was ignored by the world powers until the opening of the Suez Canal, and more important, the Mahdist War, drew outside attention to her once more.
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