1 edition of Background notes, Equatorial Guinea found in the catalog.
Background notes, Equatorial Guinea
by U.S. Dept. of State, Bureau of Public Affairs, Office of Public Communication, Editorial Division, For sale by the Supt. of Docs., U.S. G.P.O. in Washington, D.C
Written in English
|Series||Department of State publication -- 8025. Background notes series, Department of State publication -- 8025, Department of State publication|
|Contributions||United States. Dept. of State. Office of Public Communication. Editorial Division|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||8 p. :|
More information about Equatorial Guinea is available on the Equatorial Guinea page and from other Department of State publications and other sources listed at the end of this fact sheet.. U.S.-EQUATORIAL GUINEA RELATIONS. The United States established diplomatic relations with Equatorial Guinea in , following the country's independence from Spain. Guinea – United States relations are bilateral relations between Guinea and the United States.. According to the U.S. Global Leadership Report, 89% of Guineans approve of U.S. leadership, with 8% disapproving and 3% uncertain, the most favorable opinion of the U.S. in the entirety of Africa and the world at the time.
Pre-colonial history. The first inhabitants of the region that is now Equatorial Guinea are believed to have been Pygmies, of whom only isolated pockets remain in northern Río Muni. Bantu migrations between the 17th and 19th centuries brought the coastal groups and later the ts of the latter may have generated the Bubi, who emigrated to Bakugan from Cameroon and Río Muni in. COOPER, J. C.,POWELL, L. L & WOLFE J. C.(), Notes on the birds of Equatorial Guinea, including nine first country records. ABC Bulletin 23(2) pp COSTANTINI, C. () Sandwich Tern Thalasseus sandvicensis and Royal Tern T. maximus on Bioko, Equatorial Guinea. ABC Bulletin 19(2) pp
Ministry of Justice (Equatorial Guinea) The Ministry of Justice, Worship and Penitentiary Institutions of Equatorial Guinea handles responsibilities such as overseeing the country's bar association, creating judicial rules and procedures, and investigating human rights issues. More information about Equatorial Guinea is available on the Equatorial Guinea page and from other Department of State publications and other sources listed at the end of this fact sheet. U.S.-EQUATORIAL GUINEA RELATIONS The United States established diplomatic relations with Equatorial Guinea in , following the country’s independence from Spain.
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Background notes, Equatorial Guinea. [United States. Department of State. Background notes series. Edition/Format: Print book: National government publication: EnglishView Background notes editions and formats: Rating: (not yet rated) 0 with reviews - Be the first.
Subjects: Background notes. Equatorial Guinea's oil reserves are located mainly in the hydrocarbon-rich Gulf of Guinea. Large amounts of foreign investment primarily by U.S. companies have poured into the country's oil sector in recent years. Equatorial Guinea's total proven oil. Background notes, Equatorial Guinea.
[United States. Department of State. Bureau of African Affairs.; United States. Department of State. Office of Public Communication. Background note, Equitorial Guinea (DLC) (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication, Internet resource.
Background Notes on Countries of the World: Equatorial Guinea. Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library.
Create lists, bibliographies and reviews: or Search WorldCat. Find items in libraries near you. Background: This Background notes usually highlights major historic events and current issues and may include a statement about one or two key future trends.
Equatorial Guinea gained independence in after years of Spanish rule; it is one of the smallest countries in Africa consisting of a mainland territory and five inhabited islands. The first inhabitants of the region that is now Equatorial Guinea are believed to have been Pygmies, of whom only isolated pockets remain in northern Rio Muni.
Bantu migrations between the 17th and. Background Notes. Background Notes The publications listed below include facts about the land, people, history, government, political conditions, economy, and foreign relations of independent states, some dependencies, and areas of special sovereignty.
The Background Notes are updated/revised by the Office of Electronic Information. Age structure: This entry provides the distribution of the population according to age.
Information is included by sex and age group as follows: years (children), years (early working age), years (prime working age), years (mature working age), 65 years and over (elderly).
Armed with a solid grasp of English, French, Portuguese, Spanish and Italian, as well as experience travelling to difficult destinations such as Somalia, Yemen and Afghanistan, Oscar is well qualified to write the first English language guidebook to Equatorial Guinea. Oscar Scafidi 5/5(9). Previous Editions of U.S.
Bilateral Relations Fact Sheets/Background Notes; Previous Editions of Equatorial Guinea Background Note. Share. 01/01/12 Equatorial Guinea (01/01/12) 10/28/11 Equatorial Guinea (10/28/11) 08/26/11 Equatorial.
Get this from a library. Background note, Equatorial Guinea. [United States. Department of State. Bureau of African Affairs.;]. Equatorial Guinea is composed of five inhabited islands plus a portion on the African mainland, known as Río Muni. With an area of 28, km² the country is slightly smaller than Belgium or slightly smaller than the U.S.
state of Maryland. Equatorial Guinea has a population of about million people (census ), capital city is Malabo on. This is the only English language guide to Equatorial Guinea, one of the last truly unexplored corners of sub Saharan Africa.
Ranked by the United Nations among the ten least visited countries in the world, this tiny nation is slowly opening up thanks to the discovery of vast oil reserves in the nineties and the resultant influx of foreign workers and capital.5/5(2).
E-book penned by Agustín Velloso de Santiesteban. Published by The one released in March notes of Equatorial Guinea: 3 "The government's human rights' record remained. Guinea is a poor country of approximately million people in that possesses the world's largest reserves of bauxite and largest untapped high-grade iron ore reserves, as well as gold and diamonds.
In addition, Guinea has fertile soil, ample rainfall, and is the source of several West African rivers, including the Senegal, Niger, and. Books Set in Equatorial Guinea.
A list of fiction and non-fiction books set in Equatorial Guinea. A small, West African nation which borders Cameroon and Gabon. La Bastarda is a novel by Trifonia Melibea Obono originally published in Spanish in The book is banned in Equatorial book tells the story of Okomo, an orphan who was born a bastard whose mother died during childbirth, and lives in a traditional village in Equatorial Guinea that is about a day's walk from is forced to confront her cultures attitudes about gender roles Author: Trifonia Melibea Obono.
U.S. Relations With Antigua and Barbuda. November 4, Bilateral Relations Fact Sheet. U.S. Relations With Argentina.
Bilateral Relations Fact Sheet. U.S. Zafiro is Equatorial Guinea's largest oil producer, with output rising from an initial level of 7, bbl/d in August to approximatelybbl/d by Ceiba, Equatorial Guinea's second major producing oil field, is located just offshore of Rio Muni and is.
Discover the best Equatorial Guinea in Best Sellers. Find the top most popular items in Amazon Books Best g: Background notes. Equatorial Guinea gained independence in after years of Spanish rule; it is one of the smallest countries in Africa consisting of a mainland territory and five inhabited islands.
The capital of Malabo is located on the island of Bioko, approximately 25 km from the Cameroonian coastline in the Gulf of Guinea.Equatorial Guinea genre: new releases and popular books, including By Night the Mountain Burns by Juan Tomás Ávila Laurel, La Bastarda by Trifonia Melibe Missing: Background notes.Equatorial Guinea and Equatoguineans in fiction: An episode of Yes Minister happened in Buranda, which is suspiciously similar to Equatorial Guinea.
The book and film The Dogs of War also take place in a carbon-copy of the country. The island of Bioko appears a lot in The Illuminatus Trilogy.