, Volume 5, Issue 1, pp 123–148 | Cite as

Academic freedom at university college,Rhodesia



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  1. 18.
    Cf. Minerva, IV, 4 (Summer, 1966), pp. 591–594.Google Scholar
  2. 19.
    University College of Rhodesia,Report by Dr. Robert Birley. April 1966 (Salisbury: University College of Rhodesia and Nyasaland, 1966), 60 pp. Pages 11–42 are reproduced here, with some minor omissions. For reasons of space, I have also omitted “Terms of Reference” (p. 1), “Introduction” (p. 2), “The Position of the College Today” as a multi-racial institution against the background of the Rhodesia in which it is situated (pp. 3–6) and “The Problems of Academic Freedom” (pp. 7–10). The latter chapter is a most important statement of the principles of academic freedom which I commend to the readers ofMinerva. [Editor.]Google Scholar
  3. 20.
    This section recapitulates in greater detail the account inMinerva, IV, 4 (Summer, 1966). It is reproduced here because it is so essential to what follows and because it contains certain information which was not available when the earlier Chronicle was prepared. [Editor.]Google Scholar
  4. 21.
    Mr. Robertson had been forbidden to leave Cape Town, to participate in the affairs of the NUSAS, to enter any university except to attend lectures which are part of his course of legal studies, or to attend any social activity involving more than two persons.Cf. Minerva, IV,4 (Summer, 1966), pp. 596–597.Google Scholar
  5. 23.
    Cf. Minerva, II 4 (Summer, 1964), p. 544, and III, 2 (Winter, 1965), p. 276.Google Scholar
  6. 24.
    Cf. Minerva, IV, 4 (Summer, 1966), p. 597.Google Scholar

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© C. S. F. Publications Ltd 1996

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