by Community Law Centre, University of the Western Cape, Distributed by Thorold"s Africana Books] in Bellville, South Africa, [Johannesburg .
Written in English
|Statement||Zola S.T. Skweyiya.|
|Series||Occasional paper series / Community Law Centre, University of the Western Cape., Occasional paper series (University of the Western Cape. Community Law Centre)|
|LC Classifications||DT1756 .S54 1993|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||21 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||21|
|LC Control Number||93229556|
In his book, Chieftaincy and the Concept of Articulation: South Africa ca. , Beinhart states: It is widely recognized that the current form of chieftaincy was entrenched in the latter period when government officials accompanied by tame anthropologists and black information officers scoured the rural districts for the remnants of. In his examination of democratic processes in South Africa generally, but specifically in rural South Africa, Williams acknowledged that the chieftaincy has been impacted by political changes. South Africa n racial and ethnic co mmunities, d irected in part icular at the makwere-kwere of African immigrants from across the Limp opo River. Stigmatized as sources of crime and disease. new millennium. In the quest to expand the frontiers of democracy, eth-nicity is used to question the notion of democratic citizenship. Citizenship within the liberal democratic setting guarantees people the enjoyment of individual and civil rights, as well as equality before the .
Can democracy and the African chief co-exist? This study from Michigan State University analyses Afrobarometer survey data to explore popular perceptions of elected and traditional leaders. It finds that positive attitudes toward chiefs are not incompatible with democracy – and vice versa. Furthermore, positive perceptions of chiefs and of elected leaders are strongly linked. African [ ]. Democracy in Africa This book provides the fi rst comprehensive overview of the history of democracy in Africa and explains why the continent’s democratic experiments have so often failed, as well as how they could succeed. Nic Cheeseman grap-ples with some of the most important questions facing Africa and democracy. Written by one of the leading scholars on the South African land reform programme and democratisation in rural South Africa, this book will be of particular interest to academics, researchers, students, activists and policy makers. A co-publication with Brill . Rhodesia and later apartheid South Africa and received American political support. Soon, the RENAMO model was exported to Nicaragua where the Contras were set up. It all culminated in the attempted ‘rollback’ of the Soviet empire itself in Afghanistan. It was then that the process began of.
Democratization in South Africa HERMANN GILIOMEE South Africa has long been considered one of the countries where a transition to democracy is least likely. Yet in the beginning of the ruling National party (NP) did the unthinkable: it deliberately embarked on a process that would end white minority rule. The comparative context in which South. colonial situation. Ethnic groups are, to be sure, inventions and constructions in some measure, but they are also decidedly real, even in the sense that states are said to be. Before the colonial era, some parts of Africa had what may be described as ethnic polities - political societies with governmental institutions in. The paper examines the emerging dynamics of ethnic nationalism and their impact and consequences on the process of building democratic multiethnic states in Africa. Further, the paper seeks to explore possible strategies for the management of democratic and multiparty transition in multi-ethnic societies using the Kenyan experience as the basis. Suggested Citation:"Transitions to Democracy in Africa."National Research Council. Democratization in Africa: African Views, African gton, DC: The.