entitled, “Networks for Change and Wellbeing: Girl-Led ‘From the Ground Up’ Policy Making in Addressing Sexual Violence in Canada and South Africa” (hereinafter, Networks for Change). This project seeks to investigate and advance the use of participatory
Ethical Participatory Visual Research with Girls
Astrid Treffry-Goatley, Lisa Wiebesiek, Naydene de Lange, and Relebohile Moletsane
This article attempts a preliminary discussion of the three clusters of Archie Mafeje’s work. While Mafeje called for ‘non-disciplinarity’, as against ‘interdisciplinarity’ or ‘disciplinarity’, this article makes a case for why he should be read as a revolutionary sociologist. In so doing, the article pieces together some of the key elements of his oeuvre. The article consists of four main parts. The first part provides some background and contextualises this article. The second part deals with Mafeje’s programmatic critique of the discipline of anthropology and other social sciences. The third part discusses his work on land and agrarian issues in sub-Saharan Africa. The last section focuses on his work on revolutionary theory and politics, with specific reference to his assessment of the responsibility of the African intellectual.
Ambassador Dumisani S. Kumalo
Keynote address of the 2011 Conference of the Consortium for Comparative Research on Regional Integration and Social Cohesion (RISC) Rustenburg, South Africa, 30 November 2011
, India, China, and South Africa—concerns “a union of reformers,” as well as “an inter-civilization union.” This Russian committee is one of the five official BRICS think tanks, which started during the fifth summit of this platform (see BRICS 2013 ). 1
Gruzd, S. (Ed.). (2010). Grappling with governance: Perspectives on the African peer review mechanism. Auckland Park, South Africa: Fanele.
Akokpari, J., Ndinga-Muvumba, A., & Murithi, T. (2008). The African Union and its institutions. Auckland Park, South Africa: Fanele.
Ferguson, J. (2006). Global shadows: Africa in the neoliberal world order. Durham: Duke University Press.
Maathai, W. (2009). The challenge for Africa. New York: Pantheon Books.
Improving on crumbling democratic practices
A. Stepan (ed.). (2009). Democracies in danger. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press.
L. Diamond and M.F. Plattner (eds.). (2009). Democracy: A reader. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press.
A. Jeeves and G. Cuthbertson (eds.). (2008). Fragile freedom: South African democracy 1994–2004. Pretoria: University of South Africa Press.
Sherran Clarence, Raphael de Kadt, and Fabio Zoia
(Un)thinking Citizenship. Feminist Debates in Contemporary South Africa, edited by Amanda Gouws Sherran Clarence
Democracy and Exchange: Schumpeter, Galbraith, T.H. Marshall, Titmuss and Adam Smith by David Reisman Raphael de Kadt
The Making of Modern South Africa: Conquest, Apartheid, Democracy, by Nigel Worden Fabio Zoia
Laurent J.G. van der Maesen
. This has been confirmed by all members of the BRICS nations (Brazil, Russia, India, China, and South Africa) in the past decade, who said to follow the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development of the UN (2015) . As argued by Marco Ricceri (2019
W. T. Eady’s I.D.B. or The Adventures of Solomon Davis (1887)
The anticosmopolitanism that Conservative Prime Minister Theresa May endorsed as a guiding ideology of Brexit has a long history in British discourse. This article links the anticosmopolitanism alive in Brexit to late-nineteenth-century antisemitism, racism, and antiglobalization by examining the content, context, and reception of W. T. Eady’s I.D.B. or The Adventures of Solomon Davis (1887). As an effort to lampoon diamond magnate Barney Barnato’s rise in society, the novel throws up warnings about how deserving English will be impoverished when Jewish immigrants and other so-called “cosmopolitans” take advantage of the mobilities enabled by British entanglements with the larger world. The novel shows how fears of globalization and European immigration coming led with a racialized sense of Englishness, all intimations of Brexit discourse.
Theory and Interpretation in the Justification of Colonialism
of considerations that faced the Boers and missionaries in South Africa in the nineteenth century. Given the depths of the depravity of American Indians, did they possess sufficient rationality and capacity to exercise property rights, or if they