A report on GabonRepublic of the Congo and Cameroon

A map of West Africa in 1670
The court of N'Gangue M'voumbe Niambi, from the book Description of Africa (1668)
Bamum script is a writing system developed by King Njoya in the late 19th century.
The Battle of Gabon resulted in the Free French Forces taking the colony of Gabon from Vichy French forces, 1940
Alphonse Massamba-Débat's one-party rule (1963–1968) attempted to implement a political economic strategy of "scientific socialism".
President George W. Bush welcomes President Omar Bongo to the Oval Office, May 2004
Marien Ngouabi changed the country's name to the People's Republic of the Congo, declaring it Africa's first Marxist–Leninist state. He was assassinated in 1977.
Former president Ahmadou Ahidjo ruled from 1960 until 1982.
Independence Day celebration in Gabon
A pro-constitutional reform rally in Brazzaville during October 2015. The constitution's controversial reforms were subsequently approved in a disputed election which saw demonstrations and violence.
Paul Biya has ruled the country since 1982.
Ali Bongo Ondimba, President of the Gabonese Republic, his wife Sylvia Bongo Ondimba, US president Barack Obama and his wife Michelle Obama in 2014
Denis Sassou Nguesso served as president from 1979 to 1992 and has remained in power ever since his rebel forces ousted President Pascal Lissouba during the 1997 Civil War.
Unity Palace – Cameroon Presidency
Prime Minister of Gabon Julien Nkoghe Bekale and Russian President Vladimir Putin at the Russia-Africa Summit in Sochi in October 2019
Map of the Republic of the Congo exhibiting its twelve departments
A statue of a chief in Bana, West Region
U.S. Navy Captain is greeted by Gabonese Army
Climate diagram for Brazzaville
President Paul Biya with U.S. President Barack Obama in 2014
Gabon map of Köppen climate classification
GDP per capita development in the Republic of Congo, 1950 to 2018
Military vehicles during a parade
Beach scene in Gabon
A proportional representation of Republic of the Congo exports, 2019
Cameroon is divided into 10 regions.
A proportional representation of Gabon exports, 2019
Cassava is an important food crop in the Republic of the Congo.
Volcanic plugs dot the landscape near Rhumsiki, Far North Region.
Change in per capita GDP of Gabon, 1950–2018. Figures are inflation-adjusted to 2011 International dollars.
Young women learning to sew, Brazzaville
Elephants in Waza National Park
Crowd on beach in Gabon
Maya-Maya Airport in Brazzaville
School children in Cameroon
Trois Pieces, a Congo-Brazzaville food
Life expectancy in Cameroon
People in Libreville
School children in the classroom, Republic of the Congo
Dutch bulls and cows at Wallya community during the rainy season in Cameroon
A Gabonese mask
Douala seaport
Cameroonian women on Women's Day Celebration
The homes of the Musgum, in the Far North Region, are made of earth and grass.
Map of the region's indigenous languages
Dancers greet visitors to the East Region.
Plantains and "Bobolo" (made from cassava) served with Ndolè (meat and shrimp)
Cameroonian fashion is varied and often mixes modern and traditional elements. Note the wearing of sun glasses, Monk shoes, sandals, and a Smartwatch.
A woman weaves a basket near Lake Ossa, Littoral Region. Cameroonians practise such handicrafts throughout the country.
Cameroon faces Germany at Zentralstadion in Leipzig, 17 November 2004.
Our Lady of Victories Cathedral, catholic church in Yaoundé

Located on the equator, it is bordered by Equatorial Guinea to the northwest, Cameroon to the north, the Republic of the Congo on the east and south, and the Gulf of Guinea to the west.

- Gabon

It is bordered to the west by Gabon, to its northwest by Cameroon and its northeast by the Central African Republic, to the southeast by the Democratic Republic of the Congo, to its south by the Angolan exclave of Cabinda and to its southwest by the Atlantic Ocean.

- Republic of the Congo

It is bordered by Nigeria to the west and north; Chad to the northeast; the Central African Republic to the east; and Equatorial Guinea, Gabon and the Republic of the Congo to the south.

- Cameroon

3 related topics with Alpha


Economic Community of Central African States

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Economic Community of the African Union for promotion of regional economic co-operation in Central Africa.

Economic Community of the African Union for promotion of regional economic co-operation in Central Africa.

The treaty became effective in 1966 after it was ratified by the then five member countries—Cameroon, the Central African Republic, Chad, the Republic of Congo, and Gabon.

Membership of ECCAS

Central Africa

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Subregion of the African continent comprising various countries according to different definitions.

Subregion of the African continent comprising various countries according to different definitions.

Membership of ECCAS
Congo Basin
The Kanem and Bornu Empires in 1810
Abéché, capital of Wadai, in 1918 after the French had taken over
Lunda town and dwelling
Kongo in 1711
French explorer Paul Du Chaillu confirmed the existence of Pygmy peoples of central Africa
Fishing in Central Africa
UN Macroregion of Central Africa
Art from Cameroon
ECCAS/CEMAC state, part of Middle Africa
ECCAS state, part of Middle Africa
ECCAS state only

Angola, Burundi, Cameroon, the Central African Republic, Chad, the Democratic Republic of the Congo, the Republic of the Congo, Equatorial Guinea, Gabon, Rwanda, and São Tomé and Príncipe are members of the Economic Community of Central African States (ECCAS).

African Union

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Continental union consisting of 55 member states located on the continent of Africa.

Continental union consisting of 55 member states located on the continent of Africa.

Map showing the traditional language families represented in Africa
Muammar Gaddafi embracing Tanzanian President Kikwete after assuming the chairmanship
Billboard in Niamey (Niger) announcing the 33rd AU Summit (2019)
African Union Representational Mission in Washington, D.C.
Emblem of the African Union
Al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb (formerly GSPC) area of operations
South Sudanese independence referendum, 2011
Kenyan soldiers and fighters of the Ras Kamboni Brigades, a Somali government-allied militia, near Kismayo, Somalia, 2012

On 15 July 2012, Dlamini-Zuma won a tightly contested vote to become the first female head of the African Union Commission, replacing Jean Ping of Gabon.

Pan-African Parliament (PAP): To become the highest legislative body of the African Union. The seat of the PAP is at Midrand, Johannesburg, South Africa. The Parliament is composed of 265 elected representatives from all 55 AU states, and intended to provide popular and civil-society participation in the processes of democratic governance. Its president is Roger Nkodo Dang, of Cameroon.

Sudan ultimately withdrew its candidacy and President Denis Sassou-Nguesso of the Republic of the Congo was elected to a one-year term.