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Recent article in Daily Mail about Cape Verde

05 November 2014
The windswept wonders at Africa's edge: A journey through the Cape Verde islands, where culture, relaxation and scenery meet The Cape Verde islands sit some 350 miles west of the African mainland Sal and Boa Vista are relatively known, and great for lazy beach holidays The more westerly island of Sao Vicente is the archipelago's cultural hub

Boa Vista could get three more luxury hotels

24 September 2014
Boa Vista could soon have three more luxury hotels, the results of investments by Tuy and hotel group RIU. The information was announced to Cape Verdean National Radio by the new Chief Executive Officer of the Boa Vista and Maio Integrated Tourist Development Corporation (SDTIBM), Avelino Bonifácio.

Cape Verde - An African Success Story!

22 July 2013
We wanted to share with you this article published by the United Nations Economic Commission for Africa: Cape Verde is a real African success story. In the space of 30 years, from 1982 to 2012, per capita income in Cape Verde has increased by a factor of 3.5 in real terms. This gives an idea of the formidable achievements of this small nation, which have been eloquently mentioned by other authors. Instead of reiterating these considerations, allow me to broaden a bit the debate and draw from

Baptista de Sousa Hospital emergency room

16 February 2011
The Baptista de Sousa Hospital emergency room has just reopened in a new and totally refurbished space, after a year operating in provisional installations in the old hospital annex. The restructuring of the space is part of an investment from the hospital benefited over the course of 2010.

The idyllic islands of Cape Verde

11 August 2010
The Atlantic archipelago of Cape Verde sits 280 miles off the coast of west Africa, midway between Brazil and Senegal. The population of 500,000 is scattered across 10 islands, three of which are desert and blessed with pristine beaches and crystalline waters; the rest are mountainous and more tropical. First settled by the Portuguese in the 15th century, the islands provided a convenient stopover for slave ships bound for Europe and the Americas. Their prosperity attracted pirates and, amon