Last edited by Moll
Friday, July 31, 2020 | History

2 edition of White mine workers in Northern Rhodesia 1959-60 found in the catalog.

White mine workers in Northern Rhodesia 1959-60

J. F. Holleman

White mine workers in Northern Rhodesia 1959-60

by J. F. Holleman

  • 324 Want to read
  • 8 Currently reading

Published by Afrika-Studiecentrum in Leiden .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Rhodesia and Nyasaland.
    • Subjects:
    • Copper miners -- Rhodesia and Nyasaland.

    • Edition Notes

      StatementJ. F. Holleman, in collaboration with S. Biesheuvel.
      SeriesAfrican social research documents ;, v. 6
      ContributionsBiesheuvel, Simon.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHD8039.M72 R514
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxi, 135 p. ;
      Number of Pages135
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL5236159M
      LC Control Number75306853

        Sadly most of the book fell apart, white ants and water damage but I saved some photos. End would ultimately be more successful in finding the less glamorous but still important copper deposits in Katanga in Northern Rhodesia. Robert Williams would still be influential in financing and directing the construction of the railway through. a (with S. Biesheuvel) White Mine Workers in Norther n Rhodesia Leiden: Afrika-Studiecentrum/Cambri dge: African Studies Centre (African Social Research Documents vol. 6). .

      In between are hun- OCTOBER, NORTHERN RHODESIA dreds of thousands of mine workers, servants and other general laborers living on the fringes of the European towns in â compoundsâ or â locations.â They are onlookers, but not participants, in many aspects of civilized life. the african mine workers union in northern rhodesia The study and evolution of the trade union movement among the African mineworkers, especially those that stood shoulder to shoulder against the new movement's adversaries became a seedbed, out of which, the likes of Robinson Puta sprouted.

      Southern Rhodesia began the production of chromite and asbestos before , soon ranking among the top world producers of the former, which was used in the manufacture of stainless steel. Northern Rhodesia's lead and zinc mine at Broken Hill led to the extension of a railway miles north of the Zambezi by A. Pim and S. Milligan, Report of the Commission Appointed to Enquire into the Financial and Economic Position of Northern Rhodesia (Colonial No. of ), p. 20 (The Pim Report); Robert E. Baldwin, Economic Development and Export Growth: A Study of Northern Rhodesia (Los Angeles, ), p. SEC/MG/44, Commissioner for the Mines to.


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White mine workers in Northern Rhodesia 1959-60 by J. F. Holleman Download PDF EPUB FB2

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Holleman, J.F. White mine workers in Northern Rhodesia Leiden: Afrika-Studiecentrum, (OCoLC) The Northern Rhodesian African Mineworkers' Union (A.M.U.) was a trade union in Northern Rhodesia which represented black African miners in the AMU was formed inand campaigned actively to improve working conditions and wages for African miners, as well as opposing racial discrimination in dissolved: Johan 'Hans' Frederik Holleman (18 December – 28 August ) was a Dutch and South African professor, ethnologist, and legal scholar, best known for his research into the indigenous legal systems of Southern Africa.

During his life he published twenty books, including five works of fiction. He also published works using the pseudonyms 'Jacobus van der Blaeswindt' and 'Holmer Johanssen'.Alma mater: Stellenbosch University, University of Cape.

The Northern Rhodesia Mine Workers' Union (NRMU) was a trade union which existed in Northern Rhodesia between and It represented blue-collar, European workers in the copper mining industry.

History. The NRMU was founded in by Charles Harris, the General Secretary of the South African Mine Workers' Union, as a local branch of the South African union. Available in the National Library of Australia collection. Author: Biesheuvel, J. A; Format: Book; p.

; 20 cm. Northern RhodesiaRhodesia's largest cities were its capital, Salisbury, and Bulawayo The white population, which grew to nearlydominated the country's politics and economy, though they never made up more than 8% of the total population Rhodesia developed an economy largely dependent on agriculture, manufacturing, and Political Economy of Rhodesiais at the root of the.

including a socio-psychological research among white mine workers in the copperbelt in Northern Rhodesia (Zambia) (Hollemana, a, a) and on the socio-economic conditions.

Northern Rhodesia and Antelope Mine See more» Anthony Antoncich. Anthony Mark Antoncich DFM (17 October – 5 October ) was a member of the Royal Air Force in the Second World War. New!!: Northern Rhodesia and Anthony Antoncich See more» Apa Pant. The most pressing political factor in the region during this period was the creation of the Federation of Central Africa inconsisting of Northern Rhodesia, Southern Rhodesia, and Nyasaland.

26 So-called Native Labour Boards were established in Southern Rhodesia after the railway workers’ strike to determine African wages and. The colonization of modern day Zambia began in the s, when the Lozi chief Lewanika was deceived into signing a concession that gave the British South Africa Company an excuse to invade their land.

Upon obtaining this concession the British South Africa Company began mining copper and lead. In addition they sold land to British farmers, sometimes for as little as 10 cents a hectare. (Alias DICK), Miner, Lonely Mine Bulawayo Southern Rhodesia, Bronze, 22nd November Nancollas, George, Deputy, Hedley Pit, Bronze, 29th September Nani Khan, Timber Drawer, Mohpani Colliery India, Bronze, 7th January He was involved in defeating the Matabele and Mashona.

The conquered lands were named Southern and Northern Rhodesia after Rhodes in These countries became Zimbabwe and Zambia. Rhodes died ina millionaire many times over. Adapted from Gold and Workers by Luli Callinicos, The development of migrant labour. Byup to 32, workers were employed in mining operations in Northern Rhodesia.

White artisans and middle level management had been recruited from South Africa and Britain, while black African laborers and miners came from all over Central Africa. In enormous copper deposits were discovered in the region which then became known as the Copperbelt, transforming Northern Rhodesia from a prospective land of colonization for white farmers to a copper the country produced 13% of world's copper extraction.

The sector was developed by two companies; the Anglo American Corporation (AAC) and the South African. "Index" published on 18 Aug by Manchester University Press. Bought by Delta Airlines 2 April, registered as N Bought by Pacific Northern Airlines 27 February, Bought by Overseas National Airways inregistered as NNA, named "Loma D".

Sold to Witwatersrand Native Labour Association of Rhodesia (WENELA) and registered ZS. J.F. Holleman with S. Biesheuvel, White mine workers in Northern Rhodesia (Leiden, ) was the abridged published version.

Perrings, Black mineworkers in Central Africa: Industrial strategies and the evolution of an African proletariat in the Copperbelt (London, ); J.L. Parpart, Labor and capital on the African. 5 Johan F. Holleman and Simeon Biesheuvel, White Mine Workers in Northern Rhode sia, (Leiden, ), 'Figures derived from Andrew Roberts, "Notes towards a Financial History of Copper Mining in Northern Rhodesia," Canadian Journal of African Studies 19 ():.

Longer titles found: Northern Rhodesia Government Gazette, Northern Rhodesia Journal, Northern Rhodesia Mine Workers' Union, Northern Rhodesia Police, Northern Rhodesia Regiment, Northern Rhodesia at the Summer Olympics, Northern Rhodesian African Mineworkers' Union, Northern Rhodesian Labour Party, Governor of Northern Rhodesia.

The number of black workers in the mines actually rose in each of the Depression years and reached new peaks from to (e and f, Figure 1). White labour, too, rose by the year. The demand for gold at its then standard price of £4 4s was ‘infinite’2.

By South Africa and its highly cost-sensitive gold mining industry were. In his report, Sir John Forster QC, recommended that the mine management should consider with representatives of the government and the Northern Rhodesia Mine Workers .The Northern Rhodesian Mine Workers Union, which represented the 6, white mine workers, was so alarmed at this new union and actually in a move that was incredible in those day where white people rarely worked with black people as equals in Northern Rhodesia, offered to allow African miners to join it.5 Johan F.

Holleman and Simeon Biesheuvel, White Mine Workers in Northern Rhode-sia, –60 (Leiden, ), 6 Figures derived from Andrew Roberts, “Notes towards a Financial History of Copper Mining in Northern Rhodesia,” Canadian Journal of African Studies 19 (): –56.