A report on Equatorial Guinea

Portuguese rule in Equatorial Guinea lasted from the arrival of Fernão do Pó (Fernando Pó) in 1472 until the 1778 Treaty of El Pardo.
Map of the Spanish possessions in 1897, before the Treaty of Paris (1900).
Borders after the agreement of 1900 on the land that would become Spanish Guinea, until the independence of 1968.
Corisco in 1910.
Inaugural flight with Iberia from Madrid to Bata, 1941.
Centro Cultural de España (Cultural Centre of Spain) in Malabo.
Signing of the independence of Equatorial Guinea by the then Spanish minister Manuel Fraga together with the new Equatorial Guinean president Macías Nguema on October 12, 1968.
Francisco Macías Nguema, first president of Equatorial Guinea in 1968 and became a dictator until he was overthrown in a coup d'état in 1979.
Obiang and U.S. president Obama with their wives in 2014.
Highway construction in Ciudad de la Paz in 2010. Ciudad de la Paz will be the future capital of Equatorial Guinea.
Presidential palace of Teodoro Obiang in Malabo.
According to the BBC, President Obiang Nguema "has been described by rights organisations as one of Africa's most brutal dictators."
An Antonov An-72P of the Armed Forces of Equatorial Guinea on lift off.
Köppen climate classification of Equatorial Guinea
A proportional representation of Equatorial Guinea exports, 2019.
Gepetrol Tower in Malabo 2013.
Torre de La Libertad ("Freedom Tower").
Malabo International Airport (Aeropuerto de Malabo in Spanish), en Punta Europa, island of Bioko.
Evolution of the Equatoguinean population between 1960 and 2017. Population in thousands of inhabitants.
Equatorial Guinean children of Bubi descent.
Floral inscription with the name of the country in Spanish in Malabo.
Santa Isabel Cathedral in Malabo
Ministry of Education, Science and Sports (Ministerio de Educación, Ciencia y Deportes in Spanish).
The port of Malabo.
Edition of the television magazine Malabeando at the Cultural Centre of Spain in Malabo.
Estadio de Bata in Bata.

Country on the west coast of Central Africa, with an area of 28000 km2.

- Equatorial Guinea

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View of Bioko from satellite


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View of Bioko from satellite
Relief map of Bioko
Bioko in the distance from Limbe, Cameroon
A 1903 postage stamp of Fernando Po
1908 map of Fernando Po and the coast of Cameroons
Coastline of Bioko
Pirogues on Arena Blanca beach

Bioko (historically Fernando Po; ) is an island 32 km off the west coast of Africa and the northernmost part of Equatorial Guinea.


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Malabo Löpèlo Mëlaka, Malabo I of Bioko
Climatological diagram of Malabo
CCEI Bank headquarters in Malabo
One of the main roads in Malabo
Abayak neighborhood, west of Malabo
Cathedral of Santa Isabel
Malabo International Airport
Estadio de Malabo
The suspension bridge and shipping terminal of the EG LNG liquefied natural gas company, seen from the air
Malabo coast line

Malabo (, ; formerly Santa Isabel) is the capital of Equatorial Guinea and the province of Bioko Norte.


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Country on the west coast of Central Africa.

Country on the west coast of Central Africa.

A map of West Africa in 1670
The Battle of Gabon resulted in the Free French Forces taking the colony of Gabon from Vichy French forces, 1940
President George W. Bush welcomes President Omar Bongo to the Oval Office, May 2004
Independence Day celebration in Gabon
Ali Bongo Ondimba, President of the Gabonese Republic, his wife Sylvia Bongo Ondimba, US president Barack Obama and his wife Michelle Obama in 2014
Prime Minister of Gabon Julien Nkoghe Bekale and Russian President Vladimir Putin at the Russia-Africa Summit in Sochi in October 2019
U.S. Navy Captain is greeted by Gabonese Army
Gabon map of Köppen climate classification
Beach scene in Gabon
A proportional representation of Gabon exports, 2019
Change in per capita GDP of Gabon, 1950–2018. Figures are inflation-adjusted to 2011 International dollars.
Crowd on beach in Gabon
People in Libreville
A Gabonese mask

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.

Obiang in October 2019

Teodoro Obiang Nguema Mbasogo

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Obiang in October 2019
Obiang and Leopoldo Calvo-Sotelo in La Moncloa (May 1982).
U.S. President Obama and U.S. First Lady Michelle Obama with Obiang and his wife, First Lady Constancia Mangue de Obiang, in 2009 at a reception in New York City
Obiang (left) with Manmohan Singh (right), Prime Minister of India (2011)
Obiang (1st row, 2nd from left) at Kim Il-sung's 80th birthday anniversary in April 1992
Condoleezza Rice with Teodoro Obiang in 2006
Teodoro Obiang Nguema Mbasogo with Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva, President of Brazil, 2006
President of Equatorial Guinea with President of Brazil in 2008
Obiang and Manmohan Singh at the 2nd Africa-India Forum Summit (AIFS), in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia on May 24, 2011.
The Obamas welcome Teodoro Obiang Nguema Mbasogo and Constancia Mangue in the Blue Room during a U.S.-Africa Leaders Summit dinner at the White House, Aug. 5, 2014
Teodoro Obiang Nguema Mbasogo at the Third GECF summit, Tehran, Iran, 2015
Ram Nath Kovind during the banquet lunch hosted by, Mr. Obiang Nguema Mbasogo, at Presidential Palace, in Guinea on April 08, 2018.
Teodoro Obiang with Ilham Aliyev at the 18th NAM Summit in Baкu, 2019

Teodoro Obiang Nguema Mbasogo (born 5 June 1942) is an Equatoguinean politician and former military officer who has served as the 2nd president of Equatorial Guinea since August 1979.


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Country in west-central Africa.

Country in west-central Africa.

Bamum script is a writing system developed by King Njoya in the late 19th century.
Former president Ahmadou Ahidjo ruled from 1960 until 1982.
Paul Biya has ruled the country since 1982.
Unity Palace – Cameroon Presidency
A statue of a chief in Bana, West Region
President Paul Biya with U.S. President Barack Obama in 2014
Military vehicles during a parade
Cameroon is divided into 10 regions.
Volcanic plugs dot the landscape near Rhumsiki, Far North Region.
Elephants in Waza National Park
School children in Cameroon
Life expectancy in Cameroon
Dutch bulls and cows at Wallya community during the rainy season in Cameroon
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

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.

Spanish Guinea

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Set of insular and continental territories controlled by Spain from 1778 in the Gulf of Guinea and on the Bight of Bonny, in Central Africa.

Set of insular and continental territories controlled by Spain from 1778 in the Gulf of Guinea and on the Bight of Bonny, in Central Africa.

Location of Spanish Guinea in central Africa.
Coat of arms of the Portuguese and Spanish Guinea.
Coat of arms of the Spanish Río Muni colony.

It gained independence in 1968 as Equatorial Guinea.

Bata, Equatorial Guinea

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Bata Stadium.

Bata is a port city in the Litoral province of Equatorial Guinea.

Fernandino peoples

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Fernandinos are creoles, multi-ethnic or multi-racial populations who developed in Equatorial Guinea (Spanish Guinea).

Río Muni

Río Muni

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Río Muni
Coat of arms of the Spanish Río Muni colony

Río Muni (called Mbini in Fang) is the Continental Region (called Región Continental in Spanish) of Equatorial Guinea, and comprises the mainland geographical region, covering 26017 sqkm.

One of the last kings of the Bubi people, King Malabo I

Bubi people

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One of the last kings of the Bubi people, King Malabo I
Bioko Island, the indigenous land of the Bubi Kingdom
An 1875 engraving of the Bubi people
Bubi Children
Bubi separatist, or nationalist, flag
Bisila Bokoko
Protest against the persecution of the Bubi culture in front of the Embassy of Equatorial Guinea in Madrid

The Bubi people (also known as Bobe, Voove, Ewota and Bantu Bubi) are a Bantu ethnic group of Central Africa who are indigenous to Bioko Island, Equatorial Guinea.