ECSA Bulletin

(#164)
by Episcopal Churchpeople for a Free Southern Africa
New York, New York, United States
August 6, 1995
10 pages
Type: Newsletter
Coverage in Africa: Namibia, South Africa, Southern Africa, Africa
Coverage outside Africa: United States
Language: English
The newsletter reprints newspaper and magazine articles including: "Firing up the truth machine" by Eddie Koch and Gaye Davis, "How the commission will work" by Gaye Davis, "S. Africa's Front for Apartheid" by Dele Olojede, "Medical association finally says it is sorry" by Pat Sidley, [Title not included] by Ian MacKenzie, "Top award for Gwen," "Political Perspective" by Gwen Lister, "African women get ready for Beijing" by Sylviane Diouf-Kamara, and "Drought again threatens Southern Africa" by Carole J.L. Collins. The newsletter discusses the Truth and Reconciliation Commission (TRC), apartheid crimes, the Trauma Centre for Victims of Violence, the Khulumani Support Group, the Association of Victims of Unsolved Apartheid Atrocities, the Centre for the Study of Violence and Reconciliation, murdered activists Griffiths Mxenge and Matthew Goniwe, Justice in Transition, amnesty hearings, torture, Brandon Hamber, Paul van Zyl, the ANC (African National Congress), Willie Hofmeyr, Alex Boraine, the National Assembly, the Promotion of National Reconciliation and Unity Act,  President Nelson Mandela, the Committee on Human Rights Violations, the Committee on Amnesty, the Committee on Reparation and Rehabilitation, the Goldstone Commission, NGOs, the International Freedom Foundation (IFF), Jesse Helms, members of Congress, South African spy Craig Williamson, the South African Defence Force (SADF), the South African National Defence Force (SANDF), Army Col. John Rolt, Operation Babushka, military intelligence, Rep. Dan Burton, Rep. Robert Dornan, Alan Keys, Jack Abramoff, Duncan Sellars, Paul Morrell, Phillip Crane, Bob Foster,  Ronald Reagan’ veto, the movie “Red Scorpion,” Jonas Savimbi, the assassination of Ruth First, the South African Communist Party (SACP), Vic McPherson,  F.W. de Klerk, Jeff Pandin, comprehensive economic sanctions, the Free Congress Foundation, Fidel Castro, Henry Kissinger, CIA director William Colby, Wim Booyse, propaganda, disinformation, the United States Information Service, Russel Crystal, the Medical Association of South Africa (MASA), Steve Biko, Dr. Bernard Mandell, banning, Dr. Raymond Hoffenberg, doctors, ethical behavior, the South African Medical and Dental Council (NAMDA), Dr. Benjamin Tucker, the World Medical Association, Dr. Jonathan Glickman, dead detainees, Dr. Wendy Orr, heath facilities, political prisoners, the State of Emergency, Dr. Paul Davis, a police on the Alexandra Clinic, Minister of Health Dr. Rina Venter, the segregation of hospitals, Archbishop Trevor Huddleston, Deputy President Thabo Mbeki, Walter Sisulu, Anglican missions, Sophiatown, St. Michael’s Retirement Village, St. Michael’s Anglican Church, The Namibian, a Neiman Fellowship to Harvard University, HIV/Aids, CCN (Council of Churches in Namibia), the Fourth World Conference on Women, the African Platform for Action, the Commission on the Status of Women, the U.S. Agency for International Development (USAID), the Food and Agricultural Organization (FAO),  the Southern African Development Community (SADC), the Regional Early Warning Unity, maize output, drought relief, rains, cereal harvest, Tanzania, Zambia, Malawi, Zimbabwe, Francis Mwanza, Lesotho, and Swaziland. 
Used by permission of former board members of the Episcopal Churchpeople for a Free Southern Africa
Collection: Elizabeth S. Landis collection, National Archives of Namibia