Eswatini | Land Portal
Swaziland, photo by Jessica Eriksson (CC BY-NC-SA 2.0)

L’Eswatini est l’une des rares monarchies absolues survivantes au monde. Anciennement connu sous le nom de Swaziland, le nom du pays a été changé en Eswatini par le roi Mswati III en avril 2018.  L’Eswatini est un petit pays enclavé de 17 364 km² avec une population de 1,2 million d’habitants et une densité de 63 personnes/km². Malgré sa petite taille, il contient quatre zones agro-écologiques. Il partage des frontières avec l’Afrique du Sud et le Mozambique.




The Southern African Legal Information Institute (SAFLII) is an online repository of legal information from South Africa that aims to promote the rule of law and judicial accountability by publishing legal material for open access in line with the objectives of the global Free Access to Law Movement.

This is the profile for all governmental institutions of Kingdom of Eswatini (formerly known as Kingdom of Swaziland).

Southern African Development Community logo

The Southern African Development Community (SADC) was established as a development coordinating conference (SADCC) in 1980 and transformed into a development community in 1992. It is an inter-governmental organisation whose goal is to promote sustainable and equitable economic growth and socio-economic development through efficient productive systems, deeper co-operation and integration, good governance and durable peace and security among fifteen Southern African Member States.

Ilovo Sugar Africa

The group is Africa’s biggest sugar producer and has extensive agricultural and manufacturing operations in six African countries. The group produces raw and refined sugar for local, regional African, European Union (EU), United States of America (USA) and world markets from sugar cane supplied by its own agricultural operations and independent outgrowers who supply cane to Illovo’s factories. High-value products manufactured downstream of the sugar production process are sold internationally into niche markets.

Commonwealth Forestry Association logo

What we do

We are reminded on a daily basis that the natural environment in which we live is vitally important for our well-being, whether it is in the form of climate change, global warming, declining fertility or dwindling natural resources.

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