Anarchy 112

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Contents of No. 112

June 1970


South Africa Douglas Marchant 161
Zimbabwe (Rhodesia) Richard Jannaway 169
Mozambique: The Achilles Heel Simon Hebditch 177
Angola Douglas Marchant 181
South West Africa Adrian Wolfin 187
Liberating Guiné Paul Hodges 192
African facts and figures inside back cover
Cover by Rufus Segar  


This issue has been prepared for us by members of the Southern Africa Commission (‘Libertarians Against Apartheid’) to give readers a basic knowledge of the facts behind the situation in Southern Africa (and in Guiné in West Africa). These articles are only meant as an introduction and obviously people working on the Southern Africa scene will realise how the white racists, propped up by their allies, dominate Africa, and will grasp the intricate ways in which independent countries (with, of course, exceptions like Tanzania and Zambia) are pressurised into accepting the racist regimes.

We are very grateful to Roy Heath, Janice Bauer, Jackie Bishop, Dave Cronin, Peter Hellyer, Fiona Yardley, and all the other people who have helped.


Southern
Africa


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Other issues of “Anarchy”:

Please note that the following issues are out of print: 1 to 15 inclusive, 26, 27, 38, 39, 66, 89, 90, 96, 98, 102.


Vol. 1. 1961: 1. Sex-and-Violence; 2. Workers’ control; 3. What does anarchism mean today?; 4. Deinstitutionisation; 5. Spain; 6. Cinema; 7. Adventure playground; 8. Anthropology; 9. Prison; 10. Industrial decentralisation.


Vol. 2. 1962: 11. Paul Goodman, A. S. Neill; 12. Who are the anarchists?; 13. Direct action; 14. Disobedience; 15. David Wills; 16. Ethics of anarchism; 17. Lumpenproletariat; 18. Comprehensive schools; 19. Theatre; 20. Non-violence; 21. Secondary modern; 22. Marx and Bakunin.


Vol. 3. 1963: 23. Squatters; 24. Community of scholars; 25. Cybernetics; 26. Thoreau; 27. Youth; 28. Future of anarchism; 29. Spies for peace; 30. Community workshop; 31. Self-organising systems; 32. Crime; 33. Alex Comfort; 34. Science fiction.


Vol. 4. 1964: 35. Housing; 36. Police; 37. I won’t vote; 38. Nottingham; 39. Homer Lane; 40. Unions; 41. Land; 42. India; 43. Parents and teachers; 44. Transport; 45. The Greeks; 46. Anarchism and historians.


Vol. 5. 1965: 47. Freedom in work; 48. Lord of the flies; 49. Automation; 50. Anarchist outlook; 51. Blues, pop, folk; 52. Limits of pacifism; 53. After school; 54. Buber, Landauer, Muhsam; 55. Mutual aid; 56. Women; 57. Law; 58. Stateless societies.


Vol. 6. 1966: 59. White problem; 60. Drugs; 61. Creative vandalism; 62. Organisation; 63. Voluntary servitude; 64. Misspent youth; 65. Derevolutionisation; 66. Provo; 67. USA; 68. Class and anarchism; 69. Ecology; 70. Libertarian psychiatry.


Vol. 7. 1967: 71. Sociology of school; 72. Strike City, USA; 73. Street School; 74. Anarchism and reality; 75. Improvised drama; 76. 1984; 77. Anarchist group handbook; 78. Liberatory technology; 79. Latin America; 80. Workers’ control; 81. Russian anarchists; 82. Braehead School.


Vol. 8. 1968: 83. Tenants take over; 84. Poverty; 85. Anarchist conversations; 86. Fishermen; 87. Penal System; 88. Wasteland culture; 89. France; 90. Students; 91. Artists; 92. Two schools; 93. Radio; 94. Machinery of conformity.


Vol. 9. 1969: 95. Yugoslavia; 96. Playing at revolution; 97. Architects and people; 98. Criminology; 99. Lessons from France; 100. About anarchism; 101. Approved schools, Detention Centres; 102. Squatters; 103. Rights of the young; 104. Refusing; 105. Reich; 106. What is property?