Mike Morris and Vishnu Padayachee, 1
Morris And Padayachee explore the nature of the state ‘reform ‘process, how it is itself being transformed and how it relates to the accumulation crisis that South African capitalism is experiencing.
Alison Gillwald, 27
The black press in South Africa influences hundreds of thousands of readers in English and indigenous languages. GILLWALD considers the Durban-based and Inkatha-owned newspaper Ilanga and how it appears to succeed despite the political odds.
M A Nupen, 37
For NUPEN, the work of Rick Turner, the Durban political philosopher assassinated ten years ago, inspires the argument that philosophy in South Africa must play the role of creating a public and practical discourse that can promote critical rationality and widen democratic debate.
Robert Morrell, 47
Radical teachers’ organisations have had a somewhat abortive start in South Africa while consen’alivc organisations seem to persist. MORRELL examines the situation of black teachers in attempting to explain this phenomenon.
Mike Fleshman and Jim Cason, 66
In an article originally published in Canada, FLESHMAN and CASON set forth the argument for total sanctions as promoted in activist anti-apartheid circles overseas. GELB considers the relevance of their critique of alternative strategies.
Stephen Gelb, 70
Daryl Glaser, 80
TRANSFORMATION has been contributing to an ongoing debate about South African trade union politics. GLASER suggests that neither the workerists nor the populists, so-called, present an adequate approach to the issue of democracy in a future South Africa.
Ari Sitas, 87
Andrew Spiegel’s reply (TRANSFORMATION 6, 1988) to Sitas’ contribution on worker poetry in Natal receives a reply from SITAS in turn.
Ann Vaughan, 91
Bill Freund, 95