4 edition of land issue in Namibia found in the catalog.
by Namibia Institute for Social and Economic Research in Windhoek
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references (p. 173-186).
|Statement||Fiona Adams, Wolfgang Werner, with contributions by Peter Vale.|
|Series||Research report ;, 1, Research report (Namibian Institute for Social and Economic Research) ;, 1.|
|Contributions||Werner, Wolfgang., Vale, Peter C. J.|
|LC Classifications||HD998 .A63 1990|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||v, 186 p.:|
|Number of Pages||186|
|LC Control Number||92981299|
Introduction 1 I. INTRODUCTION A. The San of Namibia The San are the poorest and most marginalised minority group in Namibia, with little access to existing political and economic institutions.1 Numbering between 30 and 33 ,2 they are divided into several major and minor sub-groups, occupying some of the least valuable land, primarily in the north-east of the county. Namibia also has a wealth of San rock art including more than 1, sites on the Brandberg massif and approximately 2, petroglyphs at Twyfelfontein in Damaraland. The Twyfelfontein petroglyphs are particularly interesting because despite the fact that the site is located over 60 miles/ kilometers from the sea, they include depictions of.
Land reform in Zimbabwe officially began in with the signing of the Lancaster House Agreement, as an Anti-racist effort to more equitably distribute land between black subsistence farmers and white Zimbabweans of European ancestry, who had traditionally enjoyed superior political and economic programme's stated targets were intended to alter the ethnic balance of land ownership. opportunities through land reform legislation, policy and implementation practice. Important issues here concern the advancement of women’s rights in communal, family and household land, as well as the recognition of women’s right to participate on equal terms with men as individuals in land reform projects. It is important that the debate on.
On land issues, that means a picture of a predatory state driving white farmers off the land and handing it out to cronies and bogus war veterans, who fail to produce anything much in the way of crops. Zimbabwe Takes Back its Land, a new book co-authored by Joe Hanlon, Jeanette Mangengwa and Teresa Smart, sheds a very different light. Based on. Land remains one of the most divisive issues in Namibia ever since it attained its independence. And there are plenty of promises that have not been fulfilled on this sensitive matter. With the existing and prevailing realities, that are disadvantageous to the black people, the pressure to resolve the contentious land issue will keep on mounting.
POLITICAL analysts yesterday urged government to look into the land issue in Namibia and resolve the crisis. Main Navigation -- archive-read The Namibian. Firstly, I would like every Namibian to answer whether land in Namibia is an issue, a problem or a crisis. Main Navigation -- archive-read The Namibian.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Adams, Fiona. Land issue land issue in Namibia book Namibia. Windhoek: Namibia Institute for Social and Economic Research, Land issues historically are manifested and tackled differently from what we are seeing in the current body politic of Namibia.
We have been at peace since independence and nothing really major happened to signify a land crisis as such. How did this come about. In his book, ‘The Tipping Point’, Malcolm Gladwell offers some thoughts that.
The government held a high-level conference on land issues inand mandated the Ministry of Lands and Resettlement to implement the land reform process and to “manage, administer and ensure equitable access to Namibia’s land resources.” The National Land Policy (NLP) of further lays the foundation for land ownership and reform.
Despite independence sinceland ownership remains unfairly distributed in Namibia, and the impacts of colonial rule are still being felt.
The former liberation movement South West African People‘s Organisation (SWAPO) is in government, and people expect it to resolve the land issues. In the process, the limits of post-colonial transformation have become evident.
Land reform is an important political and economic topic in consists of two different strategies: resettlement, and transfer of commercially viable agricultural land. Resettlement is aimed at improving the lives of displaced or dispossessed previously disadvantaged Namibians.
Limited natural freshwater resources, wildlife poaching, land degradation (gradual deterioration of the environment), desertification, etc. remain some of the major environmental issues facing Namibia today. The Republic of Namibia remains one of the HIV/AIDS killing zones in Africa with a very high HIV/AIDS adult prevalence rate of %.
The Land Is Ours tells the story of South Africa’s first black lawyers, who operated in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.
In an age of aggressive colonial expansion, land dispossession and forced labour, these men believed in a constitutional system that respected individual rights and freedoms, and they used the law as an instrument against injustice.
The book follows the. Land reform is probably one of the most difficult domestic policy issues to be dealt with by Zimbabwe, Namibia, South Africa and Australia. In each of these countries the process of land reform is incomplete. Zimbabwe, on one side of the spectrum, is facing a crisis in democratisation due to its radical approach to land.
Despite efforts to address the land issue, the legacy of land dispossession remains visible on the South African socio-political landscape.
This feature focuses on the history of the Land Dispossession and Segregation as a critical edifice in the building of a racially and spatially divided South Africa.
If the 'land issue' is not properly addressed timeously and properly, the emotions that emanate from it can spill onto matters that can cause a classic state-'society struggle' which Namibia does.
Even so, land reform remains an issue in Namibia and the process does experience problems: the slow speed of the process (willing buyer, willing seller is often blamed); a shortage of land for the government to purchase; and, as in South Africa, a lack of overall funding and support services and training for new farmers.
The issue of housing in Namibia remains a very complex and contentious subject in Namibia. The pressure on urban areas is becoming ever more acute, as demonstrated by rapidly increasing urbanisations rates over the last decade and a half. Concurrently, the demand for affordable housing and land in cities, towns and settlements by citizens has.
Despite renewed calls for land reform, the Namibian government and ruling party have failed to put the issue on the state agenda.
The indecisiveness by government has led to many pressure groups cropping up and the spectre of radicalism, which may not augur well for the future of the country, has grown in leaps and bounds.
The compulsory acquisition of land has always been a delicate issue and is increasingly so nowadays in the context of rapid growth and changes in land use. Governments are under increasing pressure to deliver public services in the face of an already high and growing demand for land. Many recent policy.
Land tenure is the relationship, whether legally or customarily defined, among people, as individuals or groups, with respect to land. (For convenience, “land” is used here to include other natural resources such as water and trees.) Land tenure is an institution, i.e., rules invented by.
TENURE ISSUES Namibia’s forests are located on private land, state land, and communal land (state land held in trust for the people). Namibia did not begin establishing community-based forest management programs until after Independence, but the Forest Act provides for the creation and management of community forests on communal land.
being the ³fast tract´ land reform programme of Zimbabwe. Namibia, with a geographical land area of km and an estimated population of 1, is Southern Africas most sparsely populated and arid country.
On average, this means about 2 persons per square kilometre. Namibia, therefore, presents a. For two decades after Namibia's independence, the country experienced minimal commercial poaching.
Over the past 10 years this has rapidly changed. Wildlife crime has skyrocketed and Namibia has. The contributors highlight key land rights issues and make recommendations for each country. In a particularly interesting innovation, the volume examines the case of Ethiopia where an explicit attempt has been made not only to make the research findings available beyond the academic community, but to deploy this information in a rolling.Republic of Namibia (GRN) over recent months that it intends to speed up land reform and resettlement programmes and to target white-owned farms in particular for expropriation have caused much alarm.
For the first time, the GRN has admitted that “all Namibian landholders could be .The country is landlocked and situated in southern Africa over a total land area ofsquare kilometers.
That the land issue has been the epicenter of Zimbabwe’s socio-political and economic struggles since colonial times is hardly disputable. Land reform has moved up and down the ladder of development prioritiesover the past + years.