By Stephanie Urdang
Booklet by way of Urdang, Stephanie
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Extra info for And They Still Dance: Women, War, and the Struggle for Change in Mozambique
It is the meaning of their 90-Day Detention Act, now replaced by the 180-Day Detention Law; their Bantu Education Act, their Job 50 IMPERIALIST CONSPIRACY IN AFRICA Reservation, their Proclamation 400 applied to Africans, which authorises any policeman to arrest without warrant any Black man or woman at any time of the day or night and hold him in jail indefinitely, without trial. This is the meaning of their Native Laws Amendment Act of 1964, Verwoerd's crowning apartheid law, which re-introduced a system of chattel slavery without the mitigating aspect of that vile system whereby the slaveowner in his own interest found it more profitable at least to keep his chattel alive.
The membership of these branches acted as cadres of the All-African Convention in the villages, carrying the policy of the organising of the peasantry into the national body. For the first time in our political history the intellectuals were integrated with the peasantry and made common cause with them in their struggles. We formed peasant committees in the villages which served as centres of resistance to the Government schemes. Government Attacks The Government replied with vicious measures to suppress the Movement.
The Movement spread to other districts in the Transkei and went over into Witzieshoek in the Orange Free State, where the army was called in once more to shoot and afrest the people, destroy their crops and burn their huts. Similar incidents took place in the Northern Transvaal, in Zeerust and Sekhukhuniland. The people were subjected to a reign of terror. But the Movement spread to the Glen Grey district in the Cape Province and across to Zululand in Natal. Everywhere the peasant leaders of the resistance were being exiled and thousands were put in jail.
And They Still Dance: Women, War, and the Struggle for Change in Mozambique by Stephanie Urdang