The US secretary of state Anthony Blinken is in Ethiopia to assess the implementation of the peace deal that ended the country's civil war.
The 2-year civil war between Ethiopia's federal government and the regional Tigray administration is thought to have claimed more than half 1 million lives.
The BBC senior Africa correspondent Ann Soy takes a look at where things stand today.
Tigray is on the mend.
Since the guns fell silent, humanitarian aid began to flow.
Electricity and banking were restored, but much more still needs to be done.
Many of the displaced are yet to be resettled.
Rights groups are calling for justice.
Their monitors and the media have very little access to Tigray.
A political process is underway to reestablish the region's administration.
Rebuilding destroyed infrastructure will, however be daunting.
The federal government estimates it will cost U.S.$20 billion.
The long road to recovery is on, but many challenges lie on the way.
The Greek government says rail traffic will resume gradually from next week, more than 3 weeks after the deadliest train crash in the country's history.
57 people were killed when a passenger train and a freight train collided in central Greece last month.
Rail traffic was immediately halted after the crash as the Greek authorities started an investigation into how it happened.
Bolivia and Columbia have urged the United Nations to remove the coca leaf from its list of prohibited narcotics.
Coca is banned under international treaties because it's the raw material for the production of cocaine.
But the leaf has been used for centuries by indigenous people in the Andes as the traditional medicine and ritual sacrament.
World football's governing body, FIFA has changed its plans for the format of the 2026 World Cup following the success of last year's tournament in Qatar.
The competition will still expand to 48 countries, but will stick to groups of four rather than three.