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Until the 1980s, a substantial population of Ethiopian Jews resided in Ethiopia.

The country is also the spiritual homeland of the Rastafari religious movement.

Since the 18th century there has existed a relatively small (uniate) Ethiopian Catholic Church in full communion with Rome, with adherents making up less than 1% of the total population.

The name "Ethiopia" (Hebrew Kush) is mentioned in the Bible numerous times (thirty-seven times in the King James version).

Additionally, there are a few followers of traditional faiths, who mainly reside in the southwestern part of the country.

According to the national census conducted in 2007, over 32 million people or 43.5% were reported to be Ethiopian Orthodox Christians, over 25 million or 33.9% were reported to be Muslim, 13,7 million, or 12.6%, were Protestant, and just under two million or 2.6% adhered to traditional beliefs.

There is also a longstanding but small Jewish community.

Addis Ababa, Ethiopia's capital city, is home to about 443,821 Muslims or 16.2%. The Beta Israel, also known as the Falashas (though this term is considered derogatory), are a long-isolated group of African Jews who have lived in Ethiopia since antiquity.

Abyssinia is also mentioned in the Qur'an and Hadith.

While many Ethiopians claim that the Bible references of Kush apply to their own ancient civilization, pointing out that the Gihon river, a name for the Nile, is said to flow through the land, some scholars believe that the use of the term referred to the Kingdom of Kush in particular, or Africa outside of Egypt in general.

Their existence was not widely known to the outside world for many years, and they likewise were not aware of other Jewish groups outside of their own community.

They became known to the West during the 19th and 20th centuries, and were accepted as Jews by the Israeli government in 1975.