Why dennys restaurant in Ethiopia will shut down

Denny’s will close its restaurants in Ethiopia, according to a statement issued by the restaurant’s chief executive officer.

The restaurant in the capital Addis Ababa has been the subject of criticism in Ethiopia’s capital, Addis, and the government has launched an investigation into its future.

“This is an extremely sad day for Ethiopia,” Denny�s CEO and chairman of the board of directors, Chris Ebers, said in a statement.

“Denny�t become a beloved part of Ethiopia because of its reputation.

It�s the reason we are doing this.

The future of Denny is in the hands of the government.

It is time for the Ethiopian people to choose a different path.”

The statement added that the company would focus on other businesses and investments, including an expansion of its restaurant in a nearby city.

Denny has not responded to a request for comment.

The Ethiopian capital of Addis has become a focus for criticism over the past year.

In March, a young man was killed after he was stabbed at a cafe by an armed man, who later claimed responsibility.

The police have not released details of the man’s death.

The case prompted widespread protests in Addis.

A new government, led by President Abdirahman Hariri, announced plans to privatize a large portion of the economy in December 2016.

But after several weeks of protests and an attempt to arrest Hariri and his allies, the president resigned and the parliament approved his resignation.

Ethiopian media outlets reported at the time that the prime minister had told businessmen to stay away from Addis in the face of mounting opposition.

A week later, the government passed a bill to privatized the government-owned companies, including the country�s biggest restaurant chain, Denny.

The company, which has an annual revenue of $100 million, was not affected by the decision.

Ethiopian authorities said in August that the law was necessary to protect the public from possible threats from a shadowy organization, the Ethiopian Defense Forces (EDF), and to protect businesses from corruption.

The government has said that it will allow businesses to reopen after they are inspected by the EDF.

But the new law did not include the Denny restaurant, which is one of the EDI�s main assets.

The EDI, which began operating in 2006 and is now the largest restaurant chain in Ethiopia and the countrys largest foreign investor, has been criticized by human rights groups and Ethiopians.

Last month, the group, which said the law had been implemented to protect public security, held a rally in Addes Ababa, calling for the resignation of the Ethiopian government.

The Ethiopian government, however, has not publicly addressed the Disonas case.

The country�ll continue to operate a public company, the Ministry of Industry and Information Technology, which oversees the EDD.

In a statement, Disona�s said it will continue to invest in the country and to expand its business operations in Adda.

Denny, which opened in 2000 in the U.S., has since been the target of several high-profile scandals.

Last year, the company paid $1.1 million to settle claims from Ethiopian workers alleging that they were beaten and forced to drink urine laced with drugs.

In July, Ethiopian authorities accused the company of paying bribes to win contracts to build a dam in the northern city of Adda, which officials have denied.

Last year, Ethiopian police said they arrested more than 100 people at a restaurant in Addi Ababa for allegedly accepting bribes.

In February, a police officer was accused of accepting bribes to cover up the killing of an Ethiopian worker in Addia.

In November, Dickson was convicted of a 2010 traffic charge in Addie after the court found that he had been driving a Mercedes Benz while intoxicated, and his lawyer denied the allegations.

In December, the International Labour Organization’s (ILO) Office for Democratic Institutions in the Western Sahara (OLI) filed a complaint with the International Criminal Court (ICC) alleging that Ethiopian authorities failed to protect workers from violent attacks and illegal exploitation by Denny, including workers who were subjected to physical and sexual abuse by the company.

The ILO said in January that the case was a clear violation of international labor standards.

In November, the U!

News Service and Human Rights Watch also published investigations into labor conditions at Denny restaurants in Addies Ababa and Ethiopia.