That was in the ministerial meeting held Monday to regulate the resumption of negotiations on the operation and reservoir's filling of the Grand Ethiopian Renaissance Dam (GERD).
In July, Ethiopia held around 4 billion cubic meters in the reservoir.
In addition to the representatives of Egypt, Ethiopia, and Sudan, the meetings will be attended by U.S. and EU observers as well as AU experts.
Until present, eight days of negotiations gave rise to no outcome.
Sisi and Daglo discussed in Cairo the outcomes of the negotiations that took place in Washington, and the agreement signed by Egypt with initial letters.
Daglo arrived in Cairo on Saturday in a two-day state visit upon an invitation by President Sisi.
The goal of the upcoming meeting is finalizing an agreement to fill and operate the dam.
Director of the Egyptian Center for Thought and Strategic Studies Khaled Okasha on Tuesday said the Ethiopian dam is a public opinion issue and is no longer an issue to be tackled by governments.
While water security is high on any government’s agenda, funding sustainable projects remains a challenge, with many nations encouraging decentralized solutions.
The 10 decisions were in relation to recommendations by the conference’s participants.
Abou Zeid has been among the judges panel of the Lee Kuan Yew Water Prize for the tenth year in row.
Uganda was subject to flash floods and landslides, causing huge losses.
Minister of Foreign Affairs Sameh Shoukry inaugurated Wednesday one of the two Egyptian renal dialysis centers in Burundi, in addition to an electronic library.
The fourth Arab Water Forum asked Monday that Israel has to be prosecuted for violating international law.
President Abdel Fatah al-Sisi kicks off a tour to four African states Monday, aiming to discuss challenges facing the dark continent.