|The Indian in South Africa. Facts and Figures||
The Indian in South Africa. Facts and Figures
|The Indian in Natal : is he a victim of Oppression ? [Professions, commerce]||
The "Asiatic Land Tenure and Indian Representation Act, 1946," after full discussion, passed both Houses of the South African Parliament and was placed on the Statute Book of the Union.......
|The Independent Trade Unions 1974-1984: Ten Years of the South African Labour Bulletin|
|The History of the South African Hindu Maha Saba||
FOR information about the early history of the South African Hindu Maha Sabha we have to rely on uncertain records and memories of many old people connected with this institution when it was established. The early Indian settlers in South Africa were mostly Hindus.
|The Hindu Tamil Institute Building, the Centre of Tamil activities of Durban||
The Hindu Tamil Institute
|The Hindu heritage in South Africa||
The end of the first hundred years of !he history of the Hindus in South Africa marks the beginnings of a greater awareness among them of the glorious cultural and religious heritage which belongs to them.
|The Higher education of Blacks in the United States||
The twenty-fifth lecture in the Hoernle Memorial Lecture series delivered by Alan Pifer, and discusses the "experience of Black Americans with higher education, or, perhaps, the American experience with the higher education of Blacks".
|The Grahamstown Years-1959 to 1981||
The Durban Period - 1981 to 1993
|The Government of divided communities||
The fourteenth Hoernle Memorial Lecture delivered by David Thomas in which he describes the fears of the worlds population and the fact that there are different races in the world, and they all vary in their social and economic development.
|The Frontier in History: North America and Southern Africa compared||
The dominant tradition in historical scholarship is one that deals in single cases. The time, energy, and talents of the typical historian are fully engaged......
|The Ethics of apartheid||
The thirteenth address in the Hoernle Memorial Lecture series delivered by professor B.B.
|The encyclopedia of the Indian diaspora||
The encyclopedia of the Indian diaspora
|The Divine Life Society||
In 1948 Brother V. Srinivasen, now Swami Sahajananda, visited Swami Sivananda at Rishikesh, India. He was transformed. The promotion of the Master's work would be his life's task. On his return in 1949 he started a branch of the Divine Life Society in Durban with o~ly one member.
|The divine intention||
Chapter in a book containing the presentation by Desmond Tutu to the Ellof Commission of Enquiry, 1 September 1982.
|The awakening of a people||
The author has endeavoured to enhance the awakenig of the people; of the oppressed, by evolving the All-African Convention with new ideas in light of approaching the struggle for liberation. The book analyses new concepts and methods of struggle; on the basis of the Ten-Point Programme.
|Talking with the ANC||
Book published by the South African Bureau of Information addressing the question of whether negotiations should be conducted with the African National Congress. Presents historical overview and includes statements from the government and the ANC.
|SWAPO news and views: fighting for freedom and justice in solidarity||
SWAPO news and views: fighting for freedom and justice in solidarity. Book discussing: New year messsage to the Namibia people, Comrade Enerst Kadungure calls for solidarity in fight agaist apartheid, Liberal struggle will continue in Namibia etc.
|Survey of race relations in South Africa: 1949-1950||
A Survey of race relations in South Africa in 1949-1950 and includes chapters on: Rights and duties of liberals in South Africa; Institute activities and their background; Legislative measures; Policy; Government administrative matters affecting race relaions; Administration of justice; Health an
|Surat Hindoo Association||
THE forefathers of the Surat Hindus of South Africa came to this country as free passengers towards the end of the nineteenth century. Most of them did not bring their families with them so they lived a single life. They used to visit the mother-country every three or four years.
|Studies in indian employment in Natal||
IN THE MID-NINETEENTH CENTURY the young Colony of Natal was faced with a shortage of suitable labour. The European settlers were too few to meet the requirements of the colony's development and in any case were unsuited to do much of the necessary work.