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When the war ended, Angola enjoyed a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity. Its production of oil was set to swell and prices would remain high for years. Unlike many other African nations emerging from war, Angola had more than enough money to rebuild, on its own terms, a landscape destroyed by conflict. The skyline of the capital, Luanda, was quickly reshaped with skyscrapers. Gigantic satellite towns, the likes of which had never been seen in Africa, mushroomed in the outskirts of Luanda.
New roads and railways stretched into the interior. Nascimento said in an interview at his home, a large villa with half a dozen luxury cars parked in an inner driveway. It is impossible to determine exactly how much has disappeared from government coffers, though there are clues. Up to 35 percent of the money spent on road construction alone has vanished, according to a study by the center.
Today, Angola has thousands of miles of new roads and railways, new airports, sports stadiums, hydroelectric dams, water treatment centers, government buildings and fancy shopping malls. In the city center, stately government buildings, including a provincial library, surround a large roundabout. But in the capital, even though this is where the government has focused its reconstruction, there was still seething anger. In Sambizanga, a Luanda slum where Mr. One recent afternoon, two days after heavy rains, a handful of young men drank beer on a dry strip of road.
Nearby, two children played inside an abandoned refrigerator floating in murky water. Oil also gave the Angolan government a freedom rarely seen in Africa, allowing it to circumvent Western governments and international lenders — and decide exactly how and what to rebuild. Companies from other Portuguese-speaking nations, like Brazil and Portugal, also shared in the building boom. But the Angolan model of oil-for-infrastructure came with serious drawbacks, experts said.
The deals between Angola and its foreign partners lacked transparency and often resulted in projects of poor quality, either because of a lack of oversight or outright corruption. His trucks regularly ply a main highway from the interior to Luanda, transporting tropical fruits for shipment to Europe. Cunha said, referring to a distance of about miles.