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Juan Tomás Ávila Laurel

Summary of events spanning from when Equatorial Guinea was a Spanish colony until the current dictatorship under President Teodoro Obiang.

Gustau Nerín
January 2, 1998

Book about the history of Equatorial Guinea and how people live with suffering caused by government repression. It discusses themes like government abuses, human rights violations and corruption.

International Labour Organization
January 4, 1990

Series of laws, treaties and regulations dealing with labor and social security, including the general labor law of Equatorial Guinea.

Government of Equatorial Guinea
September 3, 1990

Equatorial Guinea's country presentation before the UN during the 1990 Conference on Least Developed Countries

Agustín Velloso
September 12, 2008

Denounces the Obiang regime in Equatorial Guinea and criticizes foreign governments, particularly Spain, for ignoring the suffering there.

Suzanne Cronje
December 5, 1976

Analyzes the atrocities committed under the Macias Nguema regime and discusses the lack of attention paid by the international community.

Simon Mann
December 5, 2011

Simon Mann's remarkable firsthand account of his life reads like a thriller, taking readers into the world of mercenaries and spooks, of murky international politics, big oil and big bucks, action, danger, love, despair, and betrayal. On March 7, 2004, former SAS soldier and mercenary Simon Mann prepared to take off from Harare International Airport. His destination was Equatorial Guinea; his was intention to remove one of the most brutal dictators in Africa in a privately organized coup d'etat.

Scott A Merriman
July 14, 2009

The interaction between church and state takes many forms around the world today. In the U.S. Constitution, the two are declared separate, while a number of countries where religion plays a significant role in government policy avoid defining the relationship altogether. Then there are the outright theocracies, where church and state are not only inseparable, but indistinguishable.

Rosemarie Skaine
November 8, 2007

In Africa, women leaders have a strong legacy. Female pharaohs ruled ancient Egypt, queens and queen mothers have reigned throughout contemporary Africa, and women across the continent have led modern liberation movements.This book's wide-ranging examination of African women leaders focuses especially on women in elected or appointed national government positions. The author provides an extensive analysis of the progress made by women leaders in each individual country, as well as an overall analysis of the historical role of women in African governments. In addition, the book offers in-depth profiles of eleven women in high office, including current Liberian president Ellen Johnson-Sirleaf and Mozambique prime minister Luisa Diogo.

Robert I. Rotberg
August 1, 2007

Repressive regimes tyrannize their own citizens and threaten global stability and order. These repositories of evil systematically oppress their own people, deny human rights and civil liberties, limit personal freedom, and suppress economic opportunity. Worst of the Worst identifies and characterizes the world's most odious states, singling out those few that are aggressive beyond their own borders and can hence be characterized as rogue states. Equatorial Guinea is profiled in the book.

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