This study investigates the experiences of women journalists during the last phase of Namibia's liberation struggle against South African rule. Black or white, women journalists in Namibia made significant contributions to the liberation cause -including the founding of a high-profiled newspaper -whilst others worked for media sympathetic to the apartheid government. Based on interviews and deploying feminist media theory, Maria Mboono Nghidinwa pays close attention to the gendered power relationships in the newsrooms of newspapers and radio stations at the time. She looks at the intense political intimidations which targeted women and, in particular, the constraints experienced by black women journalists.
This book provides an overview of the history, culture, and society of Namibia, a country on which little information in English exists. • Provides a chronology of key events in the history of Namibia • Includes photographs of natural Namibian settings, such as the desert, colonial architecture, unique plant and animal life, and Namibia's cultural life • An interdisciplinary bibliography—drawn from history, politics, gender, law and other relevant fields—provides suggestions for further reading • A glossary contains terms used commonly in contemporary Namibia
Botswana's Role in the Namibian Liberation Struggle
Author: Johann Alexander Müller
Publisher: BASLER AFRIKA BIBLIOGRAPHIEN
The role played by Botswana in various southern African liberation struggles has previously been neglected in historical studies. The country's politics of support and mobilisation early on in Namibia's struggle for independence from South Africa proved crucial for the formative period of both nation states. Botswana's difficult and contradictory position as neighbour of the South African apartheid state and colonial power in Namibia are carefully dealt with, as are the challenges faced by the fragile Namibian refugee networks and liberation movements, SWANU and SWAPO, operating in Botswana for decades. 'The Inevitable Pipeline into Exile' deals with a crucial phase of nationalism and transnational politics during the period of southern African decolonisation at the height of South Africa's diplomatic and military aggression throughout the region.
Now in paperback for the first time, the Handbook is an academic adaptation of information contained in the Global Report on the Status of Women in News Media, a study commissioned by the International Women's Media Foundation. The book's editor was the principal investigator of the original study. This text draws together the most robust data from that original study, presenting it in 29 chapters on individual nations and three additional theoretical chapters. The book is the most expansive effort to date to consider women's standing in the journalism profession across the world. Contents organize nations in relation to their progress within newsrooms, with those most advanced in gender equality representing diversity in terms of region and national development. Contributing authors are, in most cases, the original researchers for their respective nations in the Global Report study.
Africa and the colonial challenge and the struggle among the European nations, the partition and conquest of Africa. African reaction to this challenge through initiatives and resistance in different regions of the continent and the situation in the independant African states, Liberia and Ethiopia between 1880-1914. First World War and its consequences; the methods and institutions of European domination in relation to the colonial economy as introduced by different colonial powers; the socio-cultural repercussions of foreign rule; the rise of nationalist movements; the situation in Liberia and Ethiopia from 1914 to 1935; Africa and the New World.