ECSA Bulletin

(#162)
by Episcopal Churchpeople for a Free Southern Africa
New York, New York, United States
June 20, 1995
12 pages
Type: Newsletter
Coverage in Africa: South Africa, Southern Africa, Rwanda
Coverage outside Africa: United States, Croatia, Europe, Iran
Language: English
 The newsletter reprints newspaper and magazine articles including: "Noose gets the gallows," "A formal farewell to execution," "South Africa's Supreme Court Abolished Death Penalty" by Howard W. French, "18-Year Term fir Murder," "Death Defying," "MPs' gravy train at the junction," "The ANC enforces its own code," "SA's arms-dealing underworld" by Stefaans Brümmer, "US fears South Africa will sell nuclear technology to Tehran," "Zulu chief plans UDI from South Africa" by Christina Lamb, "Ten years on - who killed Matthew Goniwe?" by Jonathan Ancer, "Hanekom's Bill to bury" by Eddie Koch and Gaye Davis, "'Black spot' removal victims return home," "S. Africa's Poor Will Get Money for New Homes" by Sarah Crowe, "Abortion debate rages on" by Rehana Rossouw, "South Africa's new constitution prompts mass Christian protest" by Noel Brown, "Fenced-out villagers await S. African park reforms" by Michael Hill, [Title not included] by Andrew Marchall, and "Crime the new enemy in SA" by Robert Block. The newsletter discusses: the Constitutional Court, capital punishment, a Bill of Rights, the killers of Chris Hani, violence in KwaZulu/Natal, the National Party, F.W. de Klerk, Arthur Chaskalson, Justice Minister Dullah Omar, prisoners, death row, the African National Congress (ANC), Nelson Mandela, black political organizations, Archbishop Desmond Tutu, Judge Braam Layegan, Amy Biehl, Ntobeko Peni, the right to life, Water Affairs and Forest Minister Kadar Asmal, the House of Assembly, a code of conduct, parliamentarians, Cyril Ramaphosa, lobbying, corruption, the Cameron Commission, Judge Edwin Cameron, Defence Minister Joe Modise, Armscor, Human Rights Watch, a UN arms embargo, UNITA, Rwanda, the former Yugoslav republic of Croatia, nuclear weapons, the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), energy minister Pik Botha, President Bill Clinton, nuclear co-operation, Chief Mangosuthu Buthelezi, Zakhele Khumalo, the Inkatha Freedom Party (IFP), KwaZulu Police (KZP), death squad violence, Colonel Frank Dutton, Howard Varney, murder charges, Colonel Louis Botha, security forces, Mbongeni Khumalo, Brigadier John More, military intelligence, British police advisors, state witnesses, Daluxolo Luthuli, Prince Gideon Zulu, Rev. Celani Mtetwa, Sydney Mufamadi, George Fivaz, Tim McNally, deaths in political violence, Lingelihle Cemetery, Fort Calata, Sparrow Mkhonto, Sicelo Mhlault, Eastern Cape Premier Raymond Mhlaba, graves, Alex Goniwe, Gili Skweyiya, the ANC Youth League, Jaques Goniwa, Transkei, the Suppression of Communism Act, Umtata Prison, Sam Xhallie Secondary school, rents, the Craddock Residents Association, the Department of Education and Training, a 15-month class boycott, the first campaign to make the townships ungovernable, SADF (South African Defence Force), the State Security Council, the UDF (United Democratic Front), the Freedom Charter, Derrick Swarts, Allan Boesak, Beyers Naude, Oliver Tambo, P.W. Botha, a state of emergency, the Craddock Four, Land Affairs Minister Derek Hanekom, the Land Reform (Labour Tenants) Bill, a land-to-the-tiller programme, the South African Agricultural Union (SAAU), Mathews Phosa, land owners, the Land Claims Court, the Barolong di Madiboa tribe, Machaviestad, the Conservative Party, Town Clerk Johannes Botha, Potchefstroom’s townships, Barolong Chief Simon Makodi, apartheid, Sam Gabashane, the Transvaal Rural Action Committee (TRAC), Minister of Housing Sankie Nkondo, Jopie van Honschooten, Stephen Laufer, Mike Brown, squatters, banks, Denny Ovadis, UCT Students for Life, Shirley Barnes, Sister Bernard Ncube, the African Christian Democratic Party (ACDP) Womens' League, the Young Womens' Network, the National Progressive Primary Health Care  Network, Cathi Albertyn, the Centre for Applied Legal Studies, Doctors Who Support Human Life, the Options Crisis Pregnancy Centre, the International Society for Krishna Consciousness, Nomfundo Mbuli, Pentecostal and fundamentalist churches, Willie Viljoen, the Apostolic Faith Mission, Sean O'Leary, the Justice and Peace Department of the Southern African Catholic Bishops' Conference (SACBC),  Kruger National Park, Dick Parris, the National Parks Board, hunting, Jon Hutton, the African Resources Initiative, Caesar Ngonyama, David Varty, wildlife, tourists, villagers, Solly Mohaule, trade between Europe and South Africa, European Commissioner for Development Joao de Deus Pinheiro, the EU (European Union), the European Commission, the European Development Fund, the Southern African Development Community (SADC), gangsters, Citizen Countering Crime, and car-jacking.
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