Southern African Political History: A Chronology of Key Political Events from Independence to Mid-1997 (Google eBook)
Jacqueline Audrey Kalley, Elna Schoeman, Lydia Eve Andor
Greenwood Publishing Group, 1999 - History - 904 pages
An area in the midst of deep change, Southern Africa was in turmoil a short decade ago, its politics framed by white versus black, colonialism versus decolonialism, majority rule versus minority rights. With new political discourses beginning in the early 1990s, the mood today is one of interdependencies between the SADC member countries. To enhance one's understanding of the area, this book provides a comprehensive guide to the history of Southern Africa since the demise of colonialism. In detailed chronologies, it traces the history of the twelve developing Southern African countries--Angola, Botswana, Lesotho, Malawi, Mauritius, Mozambique, Namibia, South Africa, Swaziland, Tanzania, Zambia, and Zimbabwe.
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1994 Signs agreement Affairs Ambassador Amendment Angola announces apartheid appointed arms arrested Assembly attack Banda banned border Botswana Britain Cabinet Commission Committee communique conference constitution Convention cooperation countries Court declares Democratic Development economic elections establishing diplomatic relations F.W. de Klerk Foreign Minister FRELIMO guerrillas International joint Joshua Nkomo July June Labour leader Lesotho Luanda Lusaka Malawi Malawi Congress Party Mandela Maputo meeting military Ministry Mozambican Mozambique MPLA Mugabe Namibia National Party official P.W. Botha Parliament police political presents his credentials President Chissano President dos Santos President Kaunda President Machel President Nyerere Pretoria Prime Minister Province refugees RENAMO Republic Rhodesia Savimbi Sept Signs an agreement Signs multilateral agreement Signs multilateral treaty Signs treaty South Africa Southern Africa Swaziland talks Tanzania trade Transkei troops Union UNIP UNITA United Nations Vorster Zambia Zanzibar ZAPU Zimbabwe Zimbabwean
Page xvii - FNLA), founded in 1962; and the National Union for the Total Independence of Angola (Uniao Nacional para a Independencia Total de Angola — UNITA), founded in 1966. The victory of the MPLA and Cuban forces brought recognition to the MPLA government by the OAU and by most non-African countries. The MPLA-Workers' Party (MPLA-Partido de Trabalho, or MPLA-PT), a Marxist-Leninist vanguard party, was created in December 1 977.