How colonial Portugal, to project the idea of a multi-continental and multiracial country, initiated a drive to encourage white settlement in Angola and Mozambique.
Preocupado em atrair investimentos estrangeiros e combater à corrupção ao administrar uma divisão no partido no poder, o presidente angolano João Lourenço ignora o seu aliado mais forte: a sociedade civil jovem.
Preoccupied with attracting foreign investment and fighting corruption while managing a split in the ruling party, the Angolan president João Lourenço ignores his strongest ally: youthful civil society.
Coverage of the #LuandaLeaks revelations have steered clear of the art world dealings of Isabel dos Santos’s husband, and art luminaries have largely defended Dokolo’s reputation.
Historian Marissa Moorman wrote an important book about radio and modern state power.
While many African Christians can only imagine a white Jesus, others have actively promoted a vision of a brown or black Jesus, both in art and in ideology.
In Angola, the poor are not entitled to full citizenship rights. They also are the base of resistance to the regime.
The films of Robert Van Lierop and Margaret Dickson chronicled anti-imperial struggles in Mozambique. They also offer a new generation blueprints on revolution and solidarity.
Sixteen years after the end of the Angolan civil war, the Angolan state considers how to properly remember and memorialize the leader of UNITA.
A series of photos documenting the contemporary state of the site of perhaps the most decisive battle in the liberation of Southern Africa.
Francesca Harding joins Chief Boima for the fourth episode recorded in Los Angeles, California. Our guest is Angolan activist Mel Gamboa.
Despite the political reforms by Angola’s government, the harassment of anti-corruption journalist Rafael Marques continues.
Angola's new president may still chart his own political course against party directives and the interests of the Dos Santos family.
When Angolans went to the polls in late August, many observers felt wary and jaded about the results.
What has Angola's President João Lourenço, dubbed the “implacable exonerator,” been up to?
Angola is Exhibit 1,000,003 on how and why the West judge some elections "free and fair," and others not.
After an 11-year wait to vote in my own country, the whole thing took 3 minutes. One week later I'm still waiting to hear who won.
The stories of those who fought on the frontlines, were imprisoned, or wanted to establish real democracy after independence in Angola.
Hostile at first, in the wake of the Cold War, Israel-Angolan relations have morphed into a friendly and lucrative bond.
In 2003, I was among the hundreds of thousands, possibly millions, who marched through London to