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Norwegian investments in tax havens are increasing. In 2010 Norwegian investors placed more money in exotic tax havens than in Sweden.
The Norwegian company Green Resourcehas has aqcuired vast areas of land for tree planting projects in Uganda. The company may earn good money from selling carbon credits, but local residents are losing their gardens and grazing fields to the plantation.
Uganda Land Alliance (ULA) is worried that local communities suffer when foreign investors acquire land in the country’s many forest and nature reserves. Ugandan laws do not take into consideration the livelihood concerns of the citizens and the companies hide behind the unjust laws, the organisation says.
The dictator of Equatorial Guinea has almost finished modernizing his censored state channel. The company that received the giant commission was Nera Networks in Bergen.
International media has today covered a vessel that has been apprehended in Cyprus, for alleged arms transport to Sudan. The ship left Norway few weeks before, the story goes. From what Norwatch can establish, no arms from Norway were part of the shipment.
The Norwegian wine and spirit monopoly, Vinmonopolet, has increased its selection of wine from the Israel-occupied Golan Heights. Once again the wine is incorrectly labelled as “Israeli”.
“It is evident that hydroelectric power in the rain forest is worth the price,” the new Norwegian head of the Malaysian energy company Sarawak Energy Berhad stated. “I hope the indigenous population accepts moving,” he said.
When Norwatch examined Green Resources’ tree-planting project in Tanzania more closely in 2000, one of the objections was that Tanzania leased out the ground at a bargain price. Nine years later the leasing price has sunk to a third of that.
This autumn there were street fights, tear gas, and plunder at Camposol’s sweet pepper plantations.
In Peru two villages lost land when a Norwegian-registered agricultural company started cultivating sweet peppers.

The 1800 workers who pick asparagus for the Norwegian-registered agricultural company Camposol in Peru spend 12 hours at their workplace every day. But they are only paid for 8 hours.

The Norwegian cement company Scancem wishes to evict 3000 Tanzanian farmers from a property outside Dar es Salaam. The case will soon reach the Tanzanian Court of Appeals.