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Angola sex date

Yet Angola boasts a fabulous £15.3 billion worth of international oil reserves – its ‘Ouro Negro’ or black gold.

) [ILGA, ILGA-Europe, Pan Africa ILGA, IGLHRC and ARC International] reported that Angola maintains criminal sanctions against homosexual activity between consenting adults, imposing security measures against people who habitually practice acts “against the order of nature”, and stating that such people shall be sent to labour camps. To ensure that articles 70 and 71 of the Penal Code are not construed and applied so as to criminalize homosexuality (France); 87.99.

JS2 recommended that Angola bring its legislation into conformity with its international human rights obligations by repealing all provisions which criminalize sexual activity between consenting adults of the same sex. Fundación Mundial Déjame Vivir En Paz () también consideró necesario crear mejores estrategias para despenalizar la homosexualidad, y que Angola reconozca el derecho al matrimonio y adoptar niños a las personas gay, como una forma de reivindicar los derechos humanos de este pueblo históricamente excluido. Excerpts on SOGIESC issues from the national report No references. Excerpts on SOGIESC issues by UN agencies No references. References to SOGIESC issues during the Working Group review No references. To decriminalize consensual same-sex activity between adults (Czech Republic). Further information You will find all documents relating to Angola’s first review at UPR-Info and OHCHR’s websites.

No wonder Mercer, a leading firm of financial analysts, has put Luanda at the top of its annual expat cost-of-living survey more than once, as has the respected ECA International ranking system.

Politicians hanging on to power, super-rich businessmen with government connections, Chinese construction companies and expat oil executives – everyone wants a piece of the opulence that is today’s Luanda.

The country that plundered the African state for more than 300 years for its slaves and its natural resources now watches helplessly as Angolans buy up prime real estate in Lisbon and develop luxury housing where its politicians, its army generals and its businessmen smugly install themselves for long holidays.

Angola goes to the polls at the end of the month and campaigning started last week.

The top layer of people here are living high, earning well and paying huge prices for their homes and their lifestyle.

Two-thirds of Luanda’s five million residents live in shanty-town squalor.

Already public protests against poor services, inflation of 13.5 per cent and unemployment of the masses, have been suppressed with tear gas and water cannon.

Few dare speak out in this police-dominated, corrupt state, with its hobbled press and its brutal crackdowns on public protests.

At this time of year, sea fog from the relentless Benguela Current threads itself grimly each morning between half-built tower blocks dominating the building site that is Luanda, the dusty capital of Angola.