ECSA Bulletin

by Episcopal Churchpeople for a Free Southern Africa
New York, New York, United States
May 25, 1985
10 pages
The newsletter consists of reprints of newspaper articles including: "Government pushes ahead with its removal" by Arlene Getz, "SA can use Britain as EEC doorway" by Malcolm Fothergill, "Disinvestment 'can achieve justice without violence'", "Workers campaign fora May Day holiday" by Mike Siluma, "S. African Labor Drawn to Activism" by Allister Sparks, "Fifty workers held at City Hall demo" by Michael Siluma, "55 held in Jo'burg protest incidents" by Mike Siluma and Chris Steyn, "South Africa Admits Troops Having Remained in Angola" by Allister Sparks, "New divestment thrust 'not just symbolic'", "Disinvestment necessary - Boesak", "Krugerrand marketing company fails" by Jim Jones, "South Africa sees no 'miracles'" by Clark T. Irwin, "Wake Up, South Africa!" by Carrie Curzon, "'You're our storm troops' businessmen are told", "Volkswag to resist 'US liberalism'", and "NICARAGUA EMBARGO ROW Bring sanctions on SA instead say Americans". The newsletter includes To The Ambassador of the United States of America by Concerned United States Citizens in Zimbabwe. The newsletter discusses Mathopestad, Ben Wilkins, Chief Solomon Mathope, the Minister of Co-operation and Development Dr. Gerrit Viljoen, Chief John Mathope, the Transvaal Rural Action Committee (TRAC), Katlehong squatters, the European Economic Community (EEC), Bill Muirhead, Reaganomics, the South African Council of Churches (SACC), Beyers Naude, apartheid laws, the impending Suppression of Communism Act, the Federation of South African Trade Unions (FOSATU), the General Workers Union, Anglo American Property Services, BTR Sarmcol, Pilkington Glass, President Pieter W. Botha, P.W. Botha, the Vaal Triangle, Tsakane township, Andreas Raditsela (Andries Raditsela), Chris Dlamini, Piroshaw Camay (Phiroshaw Camay), CUSA (Council of Unions of South Africa), the United Democratic Front (UDF), the Dunlop tire factory, the Chemical Workers Industrial Union (CWIU), the Reagan administration, Umkhonto we Sizwe (Spear of the Nation), the African National Congress (ANC), police, the Metal and Allied Workers' Union (MAAWU), the Steel and Engineering Industries Federation of South Africa (Selfsa), Khotso House, the United States Consulate-General, the South African Defence Force (SADF), Gen. Constand Viljoen, Cabinda Gulf Oil, the Lusaka Agreement, John Barratt, the South African Institute of International Affairs, Jonas Savimbi, the Union for the Total Liberation of Angola (UNITA), the South West African People's Organization (SWAPO), Assistant Secretary of State Chester A. Crocker, Cuban troops, Frederik van Zyl Slabbert, the Progressive Federal Party (PFP), Mike Terry, economic sanctions, Alfa Laval, SKF, the Swedish Central Bank, Barclays, Margaret Thatcher, Allan Boesak, Sharpeville, the South African Gold Coin Exchange (Sagce), Intergold, the Chamber of Mines, the Canadian maple leaf gold coin, the World Affairs Council of Maine, the Main Project, Deputy Consul Ulrich Ruch, First Parish Church, Ivan Suzman, Maine National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, Gerald Talbot, John Brett, Robert Mugabe, the American Society of Industrial Security (ASIS), public safety, terrorism, bomb blasts, killings, Alan Lindner, rightwing Afrikaners, the Conservative Party, the Herstigte Nasionale Party, Carel Boshoff, Secretary of State George Schultz, Gibson Lamphere, constructive engagement, Carol Thompson, Janice McLaughlin, Edgar Lockwood, the American Friends Service Committee (AFSC), and the World Court. The newsletter discusses the Commercial, Catering and Allied Workers Union.
Used by permission of former board members of the Episcopal Churchpeople for a Free Southern Africa.
Collection: Patricia L. Beeman Southern Africa Liberation Committee collection, Michigan State University Libraries Special Collections