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The occupation of Namibia Afrikanerdom"s attack on the British Empire by Allan D. Cooper

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Published by University Press of America in Lanham, Md .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Namibia,
  • South Africa

Subjects:

  • Afrikaners -- Politics and government.,
  • Namibia -- Politics and government -- 1915-1946.,
  • Namibia -- Politics and government -- 1946-1990.,
  • South Africa -- Politics and government -- 20th century.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 197-209) and index.

StatementAllan D. Cooper.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsDT1625 .C66 1990
The Physical Object
Pagination215 p. :
Number of Pages215
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1884033M
ISBN 10081917954X, 0819179558
LC Control Number90044921

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“ During World War I, German South-West Africa (now called Namibia) was invaded and administered by South African and British forces. Following the war, its administration was taken over by the Union of South Africa, and the territory was governed under a trusteeship granted .   ‘Understanding Namibia is a very good overview of the politics of post-colonial Namibia, written in a clear and readable style, and with the passion of one who was involved in the struggle for an independent Namibia. Henning Melber has been one of the scholars leading the debate on the “limits of liberation” in Southern Africa and his. Books shelved as namibia: The Purple Violet of Oshaantu by Neshani Andreas, The Last Train to Zona Verde: My Ultimate African Safari by Paul Theroux, The.   - Buy Namibian People by Occupation: Namibian Academics, Namibian Actors, Namibian Businesspeople, Namibian Chiefs, Namibian Conservationists book online at best prices in india on Read Namibian People by Occupation: Namibian Academics, Namibian Actors, Namibian Businesspeople, Namibian Chiefs, Namibian Conservationists book reviews & Format: Paperback.

South West Africa (Afrikaans: Suidwes-Afrika; German: Südwestafrika; Dutch: Zuidwest-Afrika) was the name for modern-day Namibia when it was under South African administration, from to Previously the colony of German South West Africa from –, it was made a League of Nations mandate of the British-ruled Union of South Africa following Germany’s defeat in World War I. South African Occupation South African forces invade Namibia and occupy the country as part of the Allied effort against Germany in WWI. A force of 8, troops takes control of the capital, Windhoek, on 12 May The Germans surrender to the South African military on 9 July at Khorab, near Tsumeb in the north of the country. The history of Namibia has passed through several distinct stages from being colonised in the late nineteenth century to Namibia's independence on 21 March From , Namibia was a German colony: German South West the First World War, the League of Nations Mandated South Africa to administer the territory. Following World War II, the League of Nations was dissolved in April. The repatriation of human remains more than a century after they were taken to Germany from Namibia has evoked painful memories of colonial wars in which primary African resistance was crushed, and genocide perpetrated (–08) in what was then the colony of German South West Africa.

Namibia’ s urban areas now have some , informal houses, a number likely to double over the coming 7 or 8 years if this trend is not addressed urgently. Similar patterns of rapid. The government in Pretoria now finally gives up its policy of stalling on Namibia's independence. It agrees that the UN will supervise the provision of a new constitution and the holding of elections. Indpendence: from In the elections held in SWAPO wins 57% of the vote. The party's leader, Sam Nujoma, becomes president of Namibia. German South West Africa, German Deutsch-Südwestafrika, a former German colony (–) that is now the nation of Namibia, in southwestern Franz Adolf Lüderitz, a merchant from Bremen, Germany, established a trading post in southwest Africa at Angra Pequena, which he renamed also acquired the adjacent coastal area, which he named Lüderitzland.   Namibia is one of the world’s largest producers of uranium. The Chinese-owned Husab uranium mine began producing uranium ore in , and is expected to reach full production in August and produce 15 million pounds of uranium a year. Namibia also produces large quantities of zinc and is a smaller producer of gold and copper.