Betoch satire dramatization entertainer Simon Demesse’s child’s birthday. During the virtual declaration, Kyomuhendo said, “The virtuoso of this story lies in Hadero’s capacity to turn the focal point on the unoriginal, the NGO story in Africa to ‘do great and do it admirably.'” She further added that “What stood apart for the appointed authorities was the story’s unobtrusive, however the amazing consummation, and how everything comes splendidly together in an astute curve.”
Hadero, whose short story “The Street Sweep” was shortlisted among four others, turns into the principal Ethiopian to win the profoundly desired and similarly cutthroat scholarly prize for African authors. In any case, this isn’t her first ideal opportunity to be in the opposition, as her short story, “The Wall,” was shortlisted in 2019.
“The Street Sweep” includes a youthful hopeful man, Getu, his mom, and an American ostracize, Jeff Johnson. Getu is cheerful that Jeff Johnson will consider their companionship and change his worn-out life into extraordinary fortunes. Be that as it may, Getu’s mom is negative and doubtful simultaneously, as she views Jeff and the NGOs in their region as nothing less of tricks.
Hadero investigates the interracial elements in a postcolonial country province of Ethiopia. She presents the non-existent connection between the Ethiopians and the Euro-American specialists in Ethiopia, offering us a look into the style that is inescapable in such a general public.
Valiantly, Hadero censures the incongruity of the strategy structure that exists to serve the industrialist interests of the western nations while debasing the presence of her kin.