By Robert Harvey (auth.)
The Fall of Apartheid tells the intense tale of the way apartheid got here into being, secured its ascendancy over the richest and such a lot built society in Sub-Saharan Africa, after which collapsed. For the 1st time it finds the entire tale of the key conferences among Africans and Afrikaners in Britain, during which South Africa's present president, Thabo Mbeki, had an instantaneous line to President Botha. Robert Harvey's interesting narrative is helping to light up not only the South African difficulties but additionally extra basic problems with clash- and problem-solving.
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Additional info for The Fall of Apartheid: The Inside Story from Smuts to Mbeki
Two months later they held a meeting to form Jong Suidafrika. This was soon renamed Die Afrikaner Broederbond – the Afrikaner Brotherhood. Although it was initially seen as ‘nothing more than a semi-religious organization’, one veteran recalls that ‘we formed the Broederbond as a kind of counterpart of societies and clubs which, in those days, were exclusively English-speaking. Those were hard days for the Afrikaner. Everything was English and Afrikaans-speaking people found it hard to make out.
It was a scene with those hard contrasts of light and shade, of silence and noise, which provided the stark qualities of a film set. Powerful floodlights played on the tents and accentuated the red glare of the campfires against the white canvas. In the valley, a mile below the hill where the foundations of the Voortrekker Monument were silhouetted against the evening sky, a choir of 1,000 children were singing Afrikaner songs. The chorus of the melodies vibrated among the tents, and men and women round the campfires stopped to listen.
South African politics was now to be decided by internal feuding within the Afrikaner tribe, not by reasoned argument between the country’s main communities. What followed was a series of tribal bloodlettings within the Afrikaner community which resulted in the centre of gravity, already dangerously skewed towards the racist right, moving even more sharply towards the extremists in 1924, veering briefly back to moderation, Afrikaner-style, in 1934, and then returning to extreme right-wing rule under a conspiratorial, tribal-based volkstaat in 1948.
The Fall of Apartheid: The Inside Story from Smuts to Mbeki by Robert Harvey (auth.)