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Angola is a constitutional republic in transition since its year civil war ended in Legislation provides for decentralization; however, the government remained highly centralized and dominated by the presidency. UN observers considered the presidential and legislative elections to have been generally free and fair.
Civilian authorities generally maintained effective control of the security forces. The government's human rights record remained poor and serious problems remained, although there were improvements in a few areas.
Human rights abuses included: the abridgement of citizens' right to elect officials at all levels; unlawful killings by police, military, and private security forces; torture, beatings, and harsh and life-threatening prison conditions; corruption and impunity; arbitrary arrest and detention; an inefficient and overburdened judicial system; lengthy pretrial detention; lack of due process; restrictions on freedom of speech, the press, including self-censorship, and assembly; forced evictions without compensation; and discrimination and domestic violence and abuse against women and children.
The government increased investigation and prosecution of human rights violations, training, and partnerships with human rights nongovernmental organizations NGOs in an effort to curb abuses by the National Police and Armed Forces of Angola FAA. The government or its agents did not commit politically motivated killings during the year.
Government security forces killed an unknown number of persons, although reports of such killings decreased significantly from past years. Impunity remained a problem, but the government was increasingly willing to prosecute human rights violators. Domestic media and local human rights activists reported cases of police resorting to excessive force, including unlawful killings.