RACIAL DISCRIMINATION

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Civil Rights League Newsletter, Vol 39 No.4 November 1992
Civil Rights News Letter, Vol. XXX No.7 Issued 1 August 1983
Discussions and Proceedings in the United Nations

RESULT OF PROCEEDINGS DURING FIRST AND SECOND REGULAR SESSIONS OF' THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY, 1946 TO 1947...

MEMORANDUM SUBMITTED TO THE UNITED NATIONS ORGANISATION COMMISSION ON RACIAL DISCRIMINATION IN SOUTH AFRICA BY THE CONGRESS OF DEMOCRATS AND THE SPRINGBOK LEGION OF EX-SERVICEMEN AND WOMEN JOHANNESBURG

MEMORANDUM
This Memorandum was prepared in great haste. The final date for submitting evidence to the Commission was known 'only a day before that date. The terms of reference for the Commission became known at the same time. As a consequence the organisationsn othing prepared.

Comment on Lake Success

must adhere to the first principle the equality of man in his natural right -we must seek redress by constitutional moans and strive for the undoing of the wrong with patience , moderation and dignity.

JOINT FIRST AND SIXTH CCOMMITTEE DELEGATION OF COLOMBIA: . DRAFT RESOLUTION

JOINT FIRST AND SIXTH COMMITTEE
DELEGATION OF COLOMBIA: . DRAFT RESOLUTION

THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY
1. WHEREAS the following proposal was  unaninously approved by the
General Assembly at its session of 19 November 1946:

Indian Opinion No.1 - Vol 38. Friday, 5th January 1940

Indian Opinion No.1 - Vol 38. Friday, 5th January 1940

INDIAN OPINION 1950-1961

Indian Opinion, a weekly newspaper, was first established and produced by Mohandas Gandhi ("Mahatma"), M.H. Nazar and Madanjit Viyavaharik in 1903 in the Natal Province. The newspaper focused on Indian rights, poor living conditions of indentured labourers and racial discrimination.

Five aspects, four bad

On behalf of his party the leader of the Swaziland Progressive Party comments on the Swaziland Constitutional Committee's report to the British Government.

Chapter fourteen: Sport and recreation
Students and action in society

Papers presented at the 9th NUSAS National Seminar held at Howick, April 24-28 in 1971.

A Declaration to the people of South Africa

This address is a declaration to the people of South Africa and begins by mentioning the Nazi-like tyranny under which the people of South Africa live. It is therefore directed to all those who are against Nazism and Herrenvolkism; and to all Non-Europeans'.

Olive Schreiner and the women's vote
The Negotiations in the Middle East and South Africa
Sport and culture
Constructive Involvement in South Africa
The Apartheid Regime: Political Power and Racial Domination
Dialogue
Editorial: Is Apartheid Dying?
The Americans and us

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