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EG Justice
Joseph Kraus
July 26, 2011

An op-ed that highlights the important role that the Dodd-Frank legislation in the U.S. could play in increasing transparency in Equatorial Guinea.

EG Justice
April 25, 2013

The United States Department of State released in April (2013) its 2012 Country Report on Human Rights Practices for Equatorial Guinea.

ONE Campaign
Tutu Alicante
July 19, 2012

On Tuesday evening, UNESCO awarded the controversial prizesponsored by President Obiang of Equatorial Guinea, my native country. The decision to do so is an embarrassment for the organization and a setback in the effort to press for good governance and government accountability in Equatorial Guinea.

John Githongo and Tutu Alicante
May 31, 2012

An editorial by Tutu Alicante and John Githongo highlighting how President Obiang's efforts to protect his son from a legal investigation in France are a particularly blatant example of African leaders placing themselves above the law.

Tutu Alicante
February 3, 2012

An editorial that calls on Africa's leaders to demonstrate responsible leadership in the use of their countries' finite resources.

EG Justice
Joseph Kraus
September 27, 2011

The UNESCO-Obiang Prize, with the stated goal of recognizing “scientific achievements that improve the quality of human life,” is back on the agenda. The record of President Obiang’s regime, however, stands in sharp contrast to the lofty aims of the proposed prize, and UNESCO should reject it again.

EG Justice
June 23, 2011

An open letter to African Union Commission Chairperson Jean Ping expressing disappointment at the lack of civil society participation at the African Union Summit. 

ONE
Joseph Kraus & Meredith Varela
February 27, 2012

Recent corruption investigations involving President Obiang and his son Teodorin highlight the desperate need for strong transparency rules in the U.S. and Europe.

Pambazuka News
Tutu Alicante
September 29, 2011

Under pressure from campaigners, UNESCO last year rightly shelved a prize for research in the life sciences funded by Equatorial Guinea’s president of 32 years, the despotic Teodoro Obiang. Given Obiang's poor human rights record, why are African governments suddenly so eager to resuscitate the award, asks Tutu Alicante.

EG Justice
Tutu Alicante
September 14, 2011

President Obiang of Equatorial Guinea supplants Qaddafi as Africa's longest-serving leader. Their longevity in power is not their only similarity. 

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