Apartheid: ancient, past and present

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dc.contributor.author Bathish, Nisreen
dc.contributor.author Löwstedt, Anthony, 1961-
dc.date.accessioned 1999-06-11T11:14:30Z
dc.date.available 1999-06-11T11:14:30Z
dc.date.issued 1999-06-11T11:14:30Z
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10539/7619
dc.description Paper presented at the Wits History Workshop; Commissioning the Past, 11-14 June, 1999 en_US
dc.description.abstract South Africa's National Party, which ruled the country from 1948 until 1994, itself coined the term apartheid to veil or mask the oppressive elements of its policies and practices. The concept of separateness in itself does not imply any group being favored over any other Segregation per se of ethnic entities, after all, was supported by some South African Blacks. Now in common usage all over the world, apartheid has drifted away from its original lexical meaning to denote physically repressive, economically exploitative and ideologically racist or ethnicist segregation. This paper focuses on three apartheid societies, Graeco-Roman Egypt, South Africa and Israel, and offers conceptual reflections on possible frameworks for future Truth and Reconciliation Commissions, especially with regard to present day Israel. en_US
dc.language.iso en en_US
dc.relation.ispartofseries Wits History Workshop paper;12
dc.subject Apartheid en_US
dc.subject South Africa en_US
dc.subject Israel en_US
dc.subject Egypt (Graeco-Roman) en_US
dc.subject Egypt History, 30 BC-640 AD en_US
dc.subject Truth and Reconciliation Comissions en_US
dc.title Apartheid: ancient, past and present en_US
dc.type Working Paper en_US


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