|Arts and Africa: BBC African Service, no. 237|
|BBC African Service, no. 53, 1969|
|Assorted conferences, correspondence and articles|
|The New African: Volume 7, Number 2, 1968|
|Implementing African Socialism||
Kenya's revised development plan.
|Tanzania after five years||
Each Tanzanian feels he is a free Tanzanian.
|Inside South Africa||
We hear less of Bantustans than we used to.
|Work for progress||
Uganda plans for economic growth and change.
|Leadership and the Wanji||
The Wanji are a Bantu-speaking tribe of about 20,000 population inhabiting two small scoop-shaped basins on the northern edge of the Elton Plateau. This plateau is a part of the Poroto Mountains, which lie to the north of Lake Malawi in Tanzania.
|Development strategy and implementation in Ghana and Nigeria||
A crucial cause of the military-police coups in Ghana and Nigeria was the rejection of the political, economic structure and policy of their political elites.
|Nigeria: the politics of socio-economic bankruptcy||
The politics of socio-economic bankruptcy.
|The price of withdrawal||
Truths white South Africans must learn from Algeria.
|Bechuanaland: the coveted liability||
Planning and aid can save Bechuanaland from capture by Verwoerd.
|The New African: Volume 3, Number 4, May 1964|
|Beer, bricks and boots||
Lagos and Accra boom into the independent sixties.
|The new economic orders||
The choice before tropical Africa is wider than "Capitalism or Communism".
|The two moralities||
Non-racial African unity, based on humanism and the new cultural amalgam, develops in opposition to tribalism and the Whites' morality of survival.
|Down at Mqanduli||
A Transkei report.
|Theoria: a journal of studies in the Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences No.30 1968|
|The Carnegie Conference - Poverty and Development in Southern Africa|