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What would the people of Angola be without land? Land is our mother, a tool to survive and evolve as people. Land became state-owned after independence in But since the end of the civil war in — and with land reform in — things have started to change. Foreign companies now invest in infrastructure, minerals, diamonds, oil and land. But the risk is that the rural population gets left behind as large areas are leased to foreign farming and mining companies, instead of providing for those who fled to the cities during the war but are now returning to the countryside.
It ended in a stalemate, and the withdrawal of foreign troops from Angola. The battle lasted for six months between and claimed, officially, 8, lives. Today, Cuito Cuanavale is trying to build its future. It is not easy: infrastructure is lacking and there are few investors.
A massive memorial site has MiG fighter planes, tanks and firing ramps next to a modern airport. Do they have rooms available?
Malaria kills a hundred people every year, just in this town. Rusty tanks lie by the roadside, and children play inside them. A family has gathered under a tree for shade. People are waiting for rain — last year saw the worst drought in southern Angola in 30 years. Unicef estimates that 1. People lack basic necessities such as fresh water and electricity, and mobile coverage.
Water must be collected from a river that contains landmines. The Halo Trust , a de-mining organisation, has operated in the region for almost 10 years. The war displaced 4.