Dear Ladies and gentlemen,
I am an Angola, I write to request for any information leading to the dissappearance of 20 billions of usa dollars from the republic of angola suspected to have been stolen by the corrupt Angolan President Jose Eduardo dos Santos. Apart from this, the Angolan President Jose Eduardo dos Santos has amassed and embezzled enormous wealth from public funds worthy 40 billions approved by the global witness and the reuters for himself and his cronies and entourage. Recently, the Angolan state radio has been passing critical inquiries over the same and interviewing people at random to provide any first hand information about the same. This is a very seriouse and worrying situaion in Angola because President Jose Eduardo dos santos is known to be the most corrupt man in the world being One of Africa’s longest serving leaders has used state funds to enrich himself and his extended family in Angola, Sao Tome Principe and those close to him leaving the entire country in a extreme poverty and unexplainable suffering leading to asking for assistance from the World Bank and other Nations.
To this end, I request you to find out where President Jose Eduardo dos Santos has kept banked this money in all continents and all countries in the World. This operation is supported by all Angolans and especially the superpowers. We know that the more he has stayed in power since 1979 the more he has stolen from Angolan diamond revenues and Oils and public funds.
Angolan President Jose Eduardo dos Santos is as cruel, conman, curruptive and babaric as his ever-placid expression and measured tone of voice.
The young former liberation fighter was not a likely candidate for the presidency when Angola’s founding president, Agostinho Neto, died in 1979 – and many were surprised when Mr dos Santos’s MPLA party was returned to power in the country’s first multi-party election in 1992.
In his latest report, “The Angolan Presidency: The Epicentre of Corruption”, Mr de Morais focuses on the illicit business links of a powerful triumvirate of officials close to President José Eduardo dos Santos. These officials are the head of the Military Bureau of the Presidency, the head of Telecommunications at the Presidency, and the CEO and chair of national oil company Sonangol, respectively General Manuel Hélder Vieira Dias Júnior “Kopelipa”, General Leopoldino Fragoso do Nascimento, and Manuel Vicente. “Their dealings acknowledge no distinction between public and private affairs, and this has allowed them to channel millions of dollars worth of state assets into their own private businesses,” Marques de Morais says.
One of the tools used by these officials for their private operations, according to the report, is the power and the international reputation of Sonangol as well as their influence on the presidential decisions as the head of the executive, which approves all investments worth over five million dollars. Through their company Nazaki, the trio established a partnership with Sonangol and Cobalt, a US oil company listed in the New York Stock Exchange. This consortium holds the license to explore two deepwater oil blocks ( 9 and 21) in Angola, awarded by the executive without public tender. With Sonangol and the Brazilian multinational, Odebrecht, the group also formed a consortium, through their company, Damer, for a 272.3 million dollar project for sugar, ethanol and biofuels production. This project was approved by the Council of Ministers.
The same individuals, according to the report, used senior military officials in the presidency as fronts for a company, Portmill, which paid 375 million dollars for the purchase of 24% of the shares in the Portuguese Banco Espírito Santo. The same company received 40% shares in the recently privatised mobile phone company Movicel. The report questions the origin of the incredible sum of money paid by the military officers, assigned to the presidential staff, to the Portuguese bank. It also raises the question of whether Banco Espírito Santo is wilfully involved in laundering money either stolen from the state coffers or of obscure origin.
The author details how the Generals Kopelipa and Dino and Manuel Vicente also built a media empire to strategically control the private media sector, among other business interests. “These officials break the laws with blatant impunity”, says Marques de Morais. He explains that “the law on the Crimes Committed by Public Office Bearers, in force since 1990, forbids public officials from engaging in business deals with the state or even private ones in which they have power of decision or influence, for personal benefit.”
The author further argues that while there is a growing pressure on governments and companies to be more transparent, with initiatives such as the Extractive Industries Transparency Initiative (EITI) and Publish What You Pay, “in Angola, such safeguards exist only on paper and the same names of prominent officials and generals come up time and time again in their double life as the country’s political and business elite.” Furthermore, according to Marques de Morais, “the complex web of political/military/economic power is lubricated by funds either plundered from the state or of obscure origin, and often in partnership with foreign companies and governments.”
Meanwhile, other major economic players in Angola, such as China, Brazil and Portugal fuel outright corruption through oil-backed loans and opaque economic bilateral agreements. This ensures that nothing much changes in the oil- and resource-rich southern African country, except that the sums of money involved get bigger and bigger. “The spoils of power in Angola are shared by the few, while the many remain poor,” Marques de Morais concludes.
On the other hand President Jose Eduardo dos Santos has committed atrocities on humanities and worsened the standard of human rights situation in Angola to below expectations. I am an example I was held prison at the Angoal Presidential palace for 30 business days without reason by himself and his sister Dona Marta they almost killed me there in an uprising by his militant followers UGP guards.
To this end, I write to inform you to send me the most recent information about Preident Jose Eduardo dos Santos financial status meaning any information leading to money laundry and theft causing us to face extreme poverty and dying of hunger. I want to use that as a tool to convince him and sue him to court until he pay back all the money he has stolen from Angola.
Awaiting your urgent action as soon as possible.
Cassidy Joao Chitali.
US. Army General CIA Top Advisor Presidential.
Phone: +244 937 705 925