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With New Year's Day just around the corner, you can be sure that people will make a fuss over any New Year's babies born that day.But it turns out there are far more people with a January 1st birthday than you might think.Some 2,000 years ago, the Anyuak country, as it was called, was situated between Southwestern Oromo land, present day part of Ethiopia to Pibor River and to the West up to Nyium, present day Nasir in the Sudan.The Anyuak country was divided by four main Rivers- the Akobo, Openo, Alworo, and Gillo.The Habesha are those people who are from the North part of Ethiopia, specifically, the Tigre, the Agew, the Beta Israel and the Amhara.
Three generations of Ethiopian women are gathered in the kitchen of a St.Paul apartment, where Gadeise Gebywe is rolling dough to make bread.If Gebywe's calculations are correct, she'll soon turn 44.Her friend Amina Adam, who's sitting with her in the kitchen, will turn 60.It's a pretty safe bet that Gebywe's daughter Derartu will turn 13. The reason for this coincidence is simple: they were refugees who fled war-torn Ethiopia, and they never had records of their birth dates, so new ones were assigned to them. "Back home, nobody goes to doctor when they have a baby. Gebywe fled Ethiopia and went to Kenya, where she was interviewed to gain refugee status. never had birth certificates or left them behind when fleeing conflict.