Norsk næringsliv tjener store penger i Angola. Statoil alene betaler 30 milliarder kroner i skatt til den angolanske staten hvert år. Men bidrar det til utvikling?

Store penger, tett tåke: Norge, Statoil & Angola

Oljelandet Angola er Norges største økonomiske samarbeidspartner i Afrika. Men bidrar norske investeringer til utvikling i det korrupte landet? Fellesrådet for Afrika og Chr. Michelsens Institutt (CMI) arrangerte for kort tid siden en serie seminarer og debatter om Norges engasjement i Angola i tre norske byer. Les mer >

Siste fra Fellesrådet

Se Fellesrådets nye Angolafilm!

Fellesrådet har laget film! Statoil betaler hvert år like mye skatt til Angola som det totale norske bistandsbudsjettet. Men hvor blir det av pengene? Bidrar de til utvikling, slik Statoil og NHO hevder? Eller bidrar de til å holde et korrupt regime ved makten? Fellesrådet for Afrika dro til Angola for å finne svar.
Se filmen her >

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Dette skjer

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Conflict Trends in Somalia, CAR, Mali and the Wider Sahel

Sted: C.J. Hambros plass 2 D , Oslo
9.10.2014

Why States Recover: Changing Walking Societies into Winnging Nations from Afghanistan to Zimbabwe

Sted: C.J. Hambros plass 2 D , Oslo
10.10.2014

Film fra Sør

Sted: Se programmet, Oslo
Se hele kalenderen >

Africa Blog Forum

Patrick Gathara

Patrick Gathara

Despite Its Faults, The ICC Is Still Important

There is a lot that is wrong with the international justice system. It is not only selective in the cases it chooses to pursue, but many times is weighed down by political as opposed to exclusively legal considerations. In recent times, it has not even proven itself as a particularly effective means of meting out justice even to those it has opted to pursue as evidenced by the International Criminal Court’s woeful conviction record.

Yet for all its faults, it is still important. For many in countries where dominant elites murder and plunder with impunity, it still represents a hope for justice. This was the reason why a few years ago, the majority in Kenya favoured trials at the Hague for those most responsible for the violence that followed the December 2007 elections in which more than 1,200 of our countrymen lost their lives and hundreds of thousands more were displaced from their homes.

One of those who pushed for the trials was Ngunjiri Wambugu who in 2011 was part of a coalition of civil society groups who repudiated the Government’s position that Kenya’s sovereignty, as opposed to criminal liability, was at stake in the cases facing six Kenyans at The Hague. As director… ( Read on! )
Africa Blog Forum

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