Information Center: Oil

Results 61 - 70 of 129

Results

International Monetary Fund
May 6, 2005

Economic and social development indicators and discussions published annually by the IMF.

International Monetary Fund
May 14, 2008

Economic and social development indicators and discussions published annually by the IMF.

International Monetary Fund
March 25, 2009

Economic and social development indicators and discussions published annually by the IMF.

International Monetary Fund
April 30, 2010

Economic and social development indicators and discussions published annually by the IMF.

International Monetary Fund
January 27, 2005

"Address by Agustín Carstens, Deputy Managing Director of the International Monetary Fund, at the Regional Workshop on Transparency and Accountability in Resource Management in CEMAC Countries held in Malabo, Equatorial Guinea, January 27, 2005. Mr. Carstens discusses transparency, accountability, and the EITI.
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Adam Roberts
January 1, 2009

In 2004, Nick du Toit confessed to an attempted coup in Equatorial Guinea. But du Toit and his co-conspirators had no interest in democratic change, only in the country's oil. In this book, Adam Roberts shows how the coup is part of a new scramble for control of Africa, a continent rich in natural resources.

EG Justice

An overview of the economic, political, and social situation in Equatorial Guinea.

The New York Times
STEVEN ERLANGER
October 8, 2010

The United States has put forward a resolution at the board meeting of the United Nations’ main cultural and education organization calling for the withdrawal of a lavish prize offered by an African dictator and the return of the money.

David Lewis
July 20, 2011

Hosting summits and Africa's top soccer tournament will gradually force Equatorial Guinea to ease some restrictions in the secretive state, but political reforms to make the country more open and democratic are far off.

Global Witness
March 25, 2004

Governments of resource-rich developing countries often do not provide information about their revenues from natural resources, nor do multinational extractive companies publish information about payments made to the governments of those countries. Such opacity hides billions of dollars worth of financial impropriety, according to this Global Witness report.

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