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Labour Flows, Refugees, AIDS and the Environment

  • Alan Whiteside

Abstract

One of the main links between the countries of Southern Africa has been the movement of labour. Until recently this involved large numbers of workers moving all over the sub-continent, but today most migrants travel to South Africa. This chapter traces the pattern of migration and identifies it as an area in which changes are likely to occur in the next few years.

Keywords

Labour Force Labour Flow Foreign Labour Mine Labour Political Settlement 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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Notes

  1. 1.
    See, for example, R. First, Black Gold: The Mozambican Miner, Proletarian and Peasant, Brighton: Harvester Press, 1983Google Scholar
  2. J. Crush, The Struggle for Swazi Labour 1890–1920, Kingston and Montreal: McGill-Queens University Press, 1987.Google Scholar
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    F. de Vletter, ‘Foreign Labour on the South African Gold Mines: New Insights on an Old Problem’, International Labour Review, 126(2), 1987, p. 200.Google Scholar
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    F. de Vletter, ‘Prospects for Foreign Migrant Workers in a Democratic South Africa’, World employment Programme Research Working Paper 48, Geneva: International Labour Organisation, 1990.Google Scholar
  6. 12.
    R.M. Anderson, ‘The Impact of the Spread of HIV on Population Growth and Age Structure in Developing Countries’, in A.F. Fleming, M. Carballo, D.W. Fitzsimmons, M.R. Bailey and J. Mann (eds), The Global Impact of Aids, New York: A.R. Liss, 1988.Google Scholar
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    See, for example, C. Butler, AIDS: A Darkness over Africa, London: The Bow Group, 1990Google Scholar
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    B. Huntley, R. Siegfried and C. Sunter, South African environments into the 21st Century, Cape Town: Human and Rousseau, 1989.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1992

Authors and Affiliations

  • Alan Whiteside

There are no affiliations available

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