Forests sustain and protect us in a myriad of ways. They absorb carbon dioxide and provide us with oxygen, they harbour more than three quarters of terrestrial biodiversity, and they support the livelihoods of millions of people worldwide. But the world has lost 420 million hectares of forest since 1990. That's an area bigger than India.

The Gabon Economic Update is an annual World Bank publication that presents an overview of the evolving macroeconomic position in Gabon, followed by a detailed exploration of a specific topic in each edition. The first chapter analyzes recent economic developments, as well as the macroeconomic outlook and risks for Gabon’s future growth.

In line with Gabon's aim to attract more oil and gas explorers, Africa Oil & Power (AOP) has launched the Africa Energy Series Special Report: Gabon 2020 as a resource for investors and companies looking to expand operations into Gabon's oil and gas sector.

Gabon’s President Ali Bongo has fired his vice president and his forests minister, his office said on Wednesday, after hundreds of containers of illegally logged kevazingo wood that had been seized

An illegal timber trade supply chain stretching from Chinese companies operating out of two countries in West Africa to major hardware stores located throughout the U.S. has been uncovered.

A four-year investigation by the Environmental Investigation Agency (EIA) advocacy group traced illegally sourced timber from the forests of Congo Brazzaville and Gabon, to discover what it says ar

Environmental crimes and corruption emerged as top challenges affecting Africa’s efforts to combat ecosystem degradation at the special session of the African Ministerial Conference of the Environm

French multinational electric utility company, ENGIE, has signed an agreement with financial institution CDC to deploy eight hybrid solar power plants in Gabon, representing a combined capacity of

Gabon is trying to revive its agricultural sector after been embroiled in an unprecedented economic crisis.

Kenya is among countries where trafficking in wildlife trophies is rampant, a new report indicates.