Information Center: Oil, EG Justice
The International Monetary Fund should publicly state the reason(s) for non-publication of Equatorial Guinea’s Article IV report.
A Victory for Transparency Rules, and for Equatorial Guinea: The U.S. Court of Appeals has Dismissed a Lawsuit Challenging Company Reporting Requirements.
The U.S. Court of Appeals dismissed the lawsuit against the Securities and Exchange Commission that seeked to block implementation of a transparency law.
(African Arguments) Enforcing The Dodd-Frank Act Would Promote Transparency And Development In Africa
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.
The U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission today defended its final rule implementing a strong oil, gas and mining transparency law before the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit.
The U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission has issued final rules for legislation aimed at increasing transparency in the oil, gas, and mining industries.
58 members of the US Congress have signed a letter calling on the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) to move quickly to implement Section 1504 of the Dodd-Frank Reform Act.
Letter to Secretary Murphy that includes comments on the proposed rules related to the implementation of Section 1504 of the Dodd-Frank Act.1
EG Justice and other members of the Publish What You Pay coalition have taken out a full page ad in the Wall Street Journal to press oil companies to stop lobbying against transparency.
The government of Equatorial Guinea is spending billions on showcase infrastructure projects. Will that lead to sustainable development in Equatorial Guinea?