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Asking about work, life and family is a very common approach to start a conversation. How is your family, kids, etc., is part of the daily greetings.
It is also important to show respect of fellow employees/staff at all times.
Humour is generally fine—and everyone loves a good laugh. If appropriate, a financial contribution may be considerate as funerals cost a lot of money.
It is good to keep a fair distance when speaking with someone and is acceptable to have an eye contact.
There are political overtones to most aspects of life in Ethiopia and therefore, politics is a common subject of discussion.
However, one should be very careful as opinions can be very strong and there are risks involved in talking in public about ones political views. Only ask a few broad questions or comments about politics unless you really know the person. Political issues generally do not really involve foreigners—and it is risky to take sides unless one really knows what is going on. As in all cultures, one has to be careful of ’insider’ jokes. If someone dies it is very important to give your condolences—even to go to a wake/funeral for a few minutes is important.
As Westerners we tend to be more inquisitive than Ethiopians—and sometimes our questions are not that appreciated as they wonder why we want to know so much and may feel suspicious.