ACAS Bulletin

Conflicts in Africa: Prospects for Reconciliation
(Nos. 40-41)
by Association of Concerned Africa Scholars
with Betty Lamb, Ezekiel Pajibo, John Prendergast, Carol Thompson, J. Kariuki, Kathi Austin, Committee for Academic Freedom in Africa, Jean Sindab, David Wiley, Sylvia Federici, Pauline D. Manaka, Daniel T. Barkley, Carl M. Peterson
Washington, DC, United States
Fall 1993
41 pages
Contents: Liberia, Land in Conflict • MERGING HUMANITARIAN DIPLOMACY AND CONFLICT RESOLUTION IN SUDAN • BEYOND REHABILITATION - TOWARD POVERTY REDUCTION SOUTHERN AFRICAN DROUGHT MANAGEMENT • Platform of Guiding Principles For Foreign Investors in South Africa • APARTHEID AND KLEPTOCRACY IN THE 'NEW' SOUTH AFRICA • The Mozambique Peace Process Slowed by Renamo Demands • Committee on Foreign Affairs Survey of Activities Weekly Legislative Roundup • From the Executive Secretary • ACAS letter to President on Somalia • Boren Bill Petition and Update • Ethiopia Action Alert • ACAS letter published in the New York Times on Angola • Recognition of Angola • Developing Country Debt • The United States Anti-Apartheid Movement, 1977-1993: A Guide to Resources • Announcements (including new ACAS Nigeria Info Package) • Membership/Renewal Form • ACAS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE • The newsletter includes a reprint of a newspaper article "Smuggling, 'U' researchers negatively represented this institution". The newsletter includes an advertisement "The CIA, the Department of Defense, and the Study of Africa" and a report on the advertisement in TM Chronicle of Higher Education. The newsletter discusses the Africa Faith and Justice Network, Robert Finley, the American Colonization Society, B.F. Goodrich Tire Company, Bethlehem Steel Corporation, Citibank, Chase Manhattan Bank, Coca Cola, PEPSI, Anheuser Busch, the Mano River, Cape Palmas, Great Britain, the True Whig Party, U.S. companies, Firestone Tire and Rubber Company, President William Tolbert, the Progressive Alliance of Liberia, the Progressive People Party (PPP), the Independent True Whig Party (ITWP), President William Tubman, the Organization of African Unity (OAU), Master Sergeant Samuel Doe, Thomas Quiwonkpa, the People's Redemption Council, Nimba, the Krahn ethnic group, the National Patriotic Front of Liberia (NPFL),Charles Taylor, the Armed Forces of Liberia, the Independent National Patriotic Front Liberia, the Economic Community of West African States (ECOWAS), the Economic Community of West African States Monitoring Group (ECOMOG), Prince Johnson, United Nations Security Council, an arms embargo, Trevor Gordon-Sommers, Canaan Banana, Amos Sawyer, the United Liberation Movement for Democracy in Liberia (ULIMO), Archbishop Michael Francis, nuns, the Adorers of the Blood of Christ Congregation, the Society of African Missions, the Cold War, the Voice of America (VOA), the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), the Center of Concern, the Coalition for the Horn of Africa, Operation Lifeline Sudan, NGOs, the New Sudan Council of Churches, human rights, SADC (Southern African Development Community), famine, poverty reduction, USAID (US Agency for International Development), the ANC (African National Congress), COSATU, the National Party, the Inkatha Freedom Party (IFP), Auditor-General Peter Wronsley, corruption in the public sector, Stuart Morris, the Johannesburg Chamber of Commerce, Nelson Mandela, D.F. Malan, the Africa Policy Information Center, the United Nations Operation in Mozambique (ONUMOZ), Resistencia Nacional Mocambicana (Renamo), Alfonso Dhlakama, ESCOM, Cabora Bassa, UN Security Council Resolution 818, the Nkomati Accord, President Joaquim Chissano, the Bush administration, Virginia Governor Douglass Wilder, the House Intelligence Committee, the Ethiopian Research Council, President William Clinton, Siad Barre, General Aidid, Jonas Savimbi, UNITA, Jeffrey Wllliams, Michigan State University (MSU), the U.S. Export-Import Bank, the Commodity Credit Corporation, and the U.S. National Security Education Act.
Used by permission of several co-chairs of the Association of Concerned Africa Scholars.
Collection: Private collection of David Wiley and Christine Root