Information Center: Featured Stories, 2011
As Equatorial Guinea celebrates its 43rd year of Independence, the Equatoguinean government should prioritize spending that addresses social needs and improves the wellbeing of its citizens.
A French court has ruled against Teodoro Obiang's libel suit against a NGO that accused him of corruption and labeled him a dictator.
UNESCO decides to once again suspend consideration of the controversial UNESCO-Obiang prize.
A referendum to modify the constitution was marred by reports of voting fraud, harassment of opposition supporters, and intimidation of voters.
UNESCO should reject a new bid to honor Teodoro Obiang Nguema Mbasogo, the president of Equatorial Guinea and now Africa's longest serving ruler, with a prize in his name.
Proposed constitutional changes would strengthen the near-absolute powers of President Teodoro Obiang Nguema Mbasogo and further deprive citizens of their civil and political rights.
The government of Equatorial Guinea has released an opposition party member and civil society activist arrested on November 1, 2011.
A timeline of the 2011 constitutional reform process in Equatorial Guinea.
EG Justice’s Executive Director Tutu Alicante spoke at the Oslo Freedom Forum on May 8 as part of the panel, “Spotlight on Repression.”
The government of Equatorial Guinea is spending $77 million to construct a new luxury presidential guest house and $19 million on a new Basilica.