The terrorists shot dead the first group of captives.
In a separate scene, they beheaded the second group on a beach in eastern Libya.
A US aid organization has handed children in the remote Ethiopian village of Wenchi tablet computers in an experiment aimed at enabling them to teach themselves.
The Ethiopian government declared three days of mourning after officials confirmed Islamic State militants executed at least 35 Ethiopian Christians held captive in Libya.
As with other mass killings, the terrorists on Sunday released a video of the murders.
Addressing “the nation of the cross,” the film’s narrator declared: “We swear to Allah, the one who disgraced you by our hands, you will not have safety, even in your dreams, until you embrace Islam.” Ethiopian officials said they would meet Tuesday to discuss a possible response to the executions, but it’s unclear whether the autocratic government could or would mount a significant retaliation against ISIS.
Meanwhile, the attack showed the Islamic State’s ability to continue to strike targets outside Syria and Iraq, and it came a day after Afghanistan’s president said the group was responsible for a suicide bombing at a Kabul bank that killed at least 33 people.
British taxpayers have reportedly footed the £5.2million bill for a new chat show hosted by five-piece African pop band Yegna.
The band – dubbed Ethiopia's own Spice Girls – aim to empower women through music.It comes after an investigation by the paper found the group benefited from a £4million handout in 2013 as part of a UK project named Girl Hub.At the time critics in Ethiopia said the whopping figure was enough to run the Yegna campaign for 154 years.An Ethiopian government spokesman said the slain Christians likely were migrants trying to reach Europe.The grisly video bore the grim trademark of Islamic State (ISIS) footage in February that showed the beheadings of 21 Egyptian Christians on a Libyan beach.Ethiopia continues to have one of the lowest rates of internet and mobile phone connectivity in the world, as meager infrastructure, government monopoly over the telecommunications sector, and obstructive telecom policies have significantly hindered the growth of information and communication technologies (ICTs) in the country.