taha

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Proceeding Of The BRICS Think Tanks Workshop and 5th BRICS Academic Forum

ISBN: 978-0-7983-0464-1

Size: 240mm x 170mm

Extent: 80 Pages

Published: AISA

The Fifth BRICS Academic Forum was hosted from 10 to 13 March 2013, at the Durban University of Technology, Ritson Campus, Durban. The meeting was one of many scheduled as build-ups to the Fifth BRICS Summit, which was hosted on 27 March 2013 in Durban, under the theme BRICS and Africa: Partnership for Development, Integration and Industrialisation. The Academic Forum provided a platform for scholars from the five BRICS countries to interact and share ideas on selected topics relevant to the BRICS grouping. Approximately 100 people from the South African academic community and organisations working on BRICS-related issues attended the meeting. Papers were presented on five broad themes, namely BRICS and the Global Economy; Reform of Institutions of Global Governance; Education, Research and Skills Development for Building Industrialising Economies; Peace and Security; and Africa Cooperation. The Academic Forum culminated in the adoption of a joint statement by BRICS members, titled Recommendations to the BRICS Summit.

The BRICS Think Tank workshop of 8 and 9 March 2013 saw the establishment of the BRICS Think Tank Council (BTTC), which provides the platform for the exchange of ideas among researchers, academia and think tanks and the convening of the BRICS Academic Forum. The BTTC agreed on a process for finalising the joint long-term vision document for BRICS on the basis of the Indian draft, with inputs from other BRICS countries, in pursuance of paragraph 17 of the Delhi Declaration.

TABLE OF CONTENTS

Foreword

Prologue

Keynote Address by Minister of International Relations and Cooperation

Honourable Maite Nkoana-Mashabane

Address by Minister Blade Nzimande

Minister of Higher Education and Training, South Africa

Address by Dr Jeffrey Mabelebele

Chief Executive Officer, Higher Education South Africa

Proceedings of BRICS Think Tanks Workshop

Proceedings of the Fifth BRICS Academic Forum

Recommendations of the Fifth BRICS Academic Forum

Annexure – Declaration on the Establishment of the BRICS Think Tanks Council

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Indigenous People In Africa

Editors: Ridwan Laher and Korir Sing’Oei

ISBN: 978-0-7983-0464-1

Size: 244mm x 170mm

Pages: 196

Availability: March 2014

Published: AISA

This volume is an attempt to provide this intersectional and reflexive space. The thinking behind the book began in Lamu in mid-2010. It was a time when growing community resistance emerged towards the Kenyan government’s plan to build a second seaport under a trans-frontier infrastructural project known as the Lamu Port- South Sudan-Ethiopia Transport Corridor (LAPSSET). The editors agreed that a book that draws community activists, academics, researchers and policy makers into a discussion of the predicament of indigenous rights and development against the backdrop of the Endorois case was timely and needed.

Assembled here are the original contributions of some of the leading contemporary thinkers in the area of indigenous and human rights in Africa. The book is an interdisciplinary effort with the single purpose of thinking through indigenous rights after the Endorois case but it is not a singular laudatory remark on indigenous life in Africa. The discussion begins by framing indigenous rights and claims to indigeneity as found in the Endorois decision and its related socio-political history. Subsequent chapters provide deeper contextual analysis by evaluating the tense relationship between indigenous peoples and the post-colonial nation-state. Overall, the book makes a peering and provocative contribution to the relational interests between state policies and the developmental

intersections of indigeneity, indigenous rights, gender advocacy, environmental conservation, chronic trauma and transitional justice.

Table of Contents

Preface

Michelo Hansungule

Acknowledgements

About the Editors

About the Contributors

Introduction

Ridwan Laher and Korir Sing’Oei

CHAPTER 1

Indigenous peoples as equals under the African Charter: The Endorois Community versus Kenya

Cynthia Morel

CHAPTER 2

Historical development of indigenous identification and rights in Africa

Felix Ndahinda

CHAPTER 3

The Impact of Dominant Environment Policies on Indigenous Peoples in Africa

Melakou Tegegn

CHAPTER 4

Gender and indigenous peoples’ rights

Soyata Maiga

CHAPTER 5

Constitutional reform and minority exclusion: The case of the Bajuni and Lamu county

Paul Goldsmith

CHAPTER 6

Advocacy for indigenous peoples’ rights in Africa: Dynamics, methods and mechanisms

George Mukundi Wachira and Tuuli Karjala

CHAPTER 7

A challenging nexus: Transitional justice and indigenous peoples in Africa

Laura A. Young

CHAPTER 8

The past is never just in the past: Indigenous peoples and a framework for confrontation and redress

Ridwan Laher

CHAPTER 9

Conclusion

Ridwan Laher and Korir Sing’Oei

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Challenges and Issues Facing the Education System in South Africa

Editor: Marekwa Wilfred Legotlo

ISBN: 978-0-7983-0460-3

Size: 240mm x 170mm

Extent: 286 Pages

Availability: April 2014

Published: AISA

The quality of education is pivotal for the production of human capital and this cannot be compromised by failing to refocus on the quality of education offered in schools. The inputs in the system such as trained and motivated teachers, buildings and classrooms including sanitation, clean water, instructional material such as textbooks, as well as strong leadership with vision to steer the winds of change are important in providing the desired outcomes.

The chapters in this volume are broadly divided into three subsections as follows:

• learner related issues (farm and rural schools, poverty and schooling, school violence, and students rights);

• teacher related issues (teacher morale and motivation, teachers for all schools, management needs of school principals); and

• administrative / policy related issues (inclusive education, and school community relations).

The social demand for better schools, effective principals, qualified and committed teachers and better opportunities for all place a huge challenge to provinces and the state to protect

the rights of all citizens. This volume sets out the challenges facing the education system in South Africa, such as poor school infrastructure, poor learning conditions, and a lack of learning materials and provides recommendations on how some of these can be overcome.

TABLE OF CONTENTS

CHAPTER 1

Orientation

Marekwa Wilfred Legotlo

CHAPTER 2

Rural Schools in South Africa: issues and challenges

Monde Ndandani

CHAPTER 3

Farm Schools in South Africa: issues and challenges

Kenalemang Benjamin Molokoe and Monde Ndandani

CHAPTER 4

Schooling and poverty in South Africa

Monde Ndandani

CHAPTER 5

Learner rights and challenges in public schools

Almon Shumba

CHAPTER 6

School violence in South Africa

Maliabeng Historina Behle and Hlengiwe Sehlapelo

CHAPTER 7

Educator motivation and morale in South Africa

Regis Chireshe and Alfred Makura

CHAPTER 8

All educators for all schools: a case study of teaching practice by student-educators at Mafikeng Campus of North-West University

Monde Ndandani

CHAPTER 9

Challenges in the implementation of inclusive education

Ellen Kakhuta Materechera

CHAPTER 10

Communities’ contribution to school success or failure

Ratau John Monobe and Nnior Machomi Morake

CHAPTER 11

Management development needs for school principals

Isaac Ramoloko Mathibe and Marekwa Wilfred Legotlo

CHAPTER 12

Summary of recommendations

Marekwa Wilfred Legotlo

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Breakthrough: Corporate South Africa in a Green Economy

Editor: Godwell Nhamo

ISBN: 978-0-7983-0456-6

Size: 240mm x 170mm

Extent: 346 Pages

Availability: April 2014

Published: AISA

This book addresses hot issues pertaining to the manner in which corporate South Africa has engaged the emerging green global economy. Firstly, the book profiles the green and low carbon economy landscape in South Africa and interfaces it with global trends. This way, the book aligns very well in terms of the Rio+20 outcomes on The Future We Want that fully embraces the green global economy in the context of sustainable development and poverty eradication. The rest of the chapters in the book profile breakthroughs from selected companies.

The book also comes as the second in a series that is addressing global and national concerns on the green global economy agenda. The first book entitled Green Economy and Climate Mitigation: Topics of Relevance to Africa was produced as part of the 17th Session of the Conference of Parties’ collaborative work carried out by the Institute of Global Dialogue, the Africa Institute of South Africa and Unisa’s Institute for Corporate Citizenship.

The book Breakthrough: Corporate South Africa in a Green Economy comes in seven parts. Part I focuses on the Green Economy Landscape. This part considers both the international and national perspectives. Parts II-VI present different sector initiatives namely: Mining and

Energy (Part II), Banking and Insurance (Part III), Forest and Paper (Part IV), Industrial (Part V) and Retailing and Aviation (Part VI). The last part is made up of a single chapter dealing with Emerging Issues and Way Forward.

TABLE OF CONTENTS

Chapter 1 – Business in the green global economy

Godwell Nhamo and Nedson Pophiwa

Chapter 2 – Mapping the green economy landscape in South Africa

Godwell Nhamo, Nedson Pophiwa and Mapula Tshangela

Chapter 3 – Third alternative to industrial development: role of the NCPC in resource efficiency and cleaner production in South Africa

Marié Uys and Sunette Steyn

Chapter 4 – Exxaro: powering possibility through clean and renewable energy technology ventures

Muchaiteyi Togo

Chapter 5 – From methane curse to carbon trading at Gold Fields

Letitia Greyling

Chapter 6 – Natural gas conversion: Sasol’s low carbon transition flagship for the petrochemicals industry

Shingirirai Savious Mutanga

Chapter 7 – Pele’s renewable energy packages for households and small businesses across Africa

Fumani Mthembi

Chapter 8 – FirstRands’s responsible financing and the green economy

Godwell Nhamo

Chapter 9 – Nedbank and the transition to low carbon operations

Alfred Bimha

Chapter 10 – Santam’s eco-centric Journey: working with the insurance industry towards a low carbon economy

Soul Shava

Chapter 11 – Addressing climate change through resource efficiency and combined heat and power systems at Mondi

Madeleine Fombad and Godwell Nhamo

Chapter 12 – Energy self-sufficiency for sustainably managed forestry and manufacturing operations at Sappi

Memory Tekere

Chapter 13 – Linking carbon to culture at ALTRON

Grant R. Howard, Andrew Johnston and Jannette Horn

Chapter 14 – Ensuring sustainability through strategy at Barloworld

Godwell Nhamo

Chapter 15 – Pick ‘n Pay supply chain connectivity, food security and the green economy

Godwell Nhamo

Chapter 16 – Addressing carbon reduction through civil aviation industry’s four pillar strategy implementation at South African Airways

Godwell Nhamo and Chipo Nyamwena-Mukonza

Chapter 17 – Emerging trends and learning points

Godwell Nhamo

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Africa at a Glance 16th Edition

Compiled by: Elize Van As
ISBN: 978-0-7983-0491-7
Size: 210mm x 297mm
Pages: 90
Availability: February 2016
Price: R285.00
Publisher: AISA

Although a great deal of attention is focused on Africa’s economic failures and political instability, a factual compendium such as this, the 16th edition of Africa at a Glance, serves as a reminder of the many positive achievements which need to be appreciated. This compilation has been issued since 1968. It has been
prepared to fulfill the need for an up-to-date and concise compendium of published but not readily accessible data on the countries of
Africa. Every effort has been made to provide the most current as well as authoritative
information. Apart from presenting the latest available data, new tables, maps and diagrams have been added. Attention may be drawn particularly to the inclusion of new tables in Section Two: Poverty and Selected Risk Indicators.

While the raison d’être of the Africa Institute of South African is the conducting and dissemination of scholarly research, it is also concerned with the collection
and dissemination of statistical and other factual data about the African continent. The present issue of Africa at a Glance serves the latter purpose.

Table of Contents
Editorial Notes
Chapter 1
Introductory Data
Country Checklist
Island States and Dependencies
Official and Other Languages
Geographical Data
Chapter 2
Social Data
Global Population Growth
African Populations
Countries Ranked According to Size (Population and Territory)
Urban Populations
Africa’s Major Cities
Human Development Ratings
Poverty
Adult Literacy and School Enrolment
Life Expectancy and Child Mortality
Selected Risk Indicators
Chapter 3
Economic Data
Regional Economic Groupings
Currencies and Exchange Rates
Gross National Income (GNI) and Purchasing Power Parity GNI
Gross Domestic Product (GDP), Composition of GDP and GDP Growth
External Merchandise Trade
External Debt
Development Aid
Foreign Direct Investment
Transport (Selected Indicators)
Power and Communications (Selected Indicators)
Chapter 4
Political Data
Africa’s Present Leaders
Previous and Forthcoming Elections
Military Strength
Democracy Index

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Azerbaijan as a Regional Economic Driver

Author: Sehlare Makgetlaneng
ISBN: 978-0-7983-0439-9
Size: 238mm x 157mm
Pages: 148
Availability: March 2016
Price: R315.00
Publisher: AISA

The political economy of Azerbaijan has been interlinked in the internal and external relations of the country. This is exit for energy policy. This explains the qualitative
socio-historical and political leap forward referring to the efforts of president Heydar Aliyev who signed the PSA with the transnational energy corporations in 1994.
According to this publication, the construction of multiple oil and gas pipelines represents the success of Azerbaijan’s independent energy policy. Azerbaijain as a
Regional Economic Driver: Opportunities and Challenges emphasises leading sectors of Azerbaijan economy such as transport, construction, agriculture, information and
communications technology, tourism and banking.

It is important that the book refers to ‘Azerbaijan 2020’ when he explains the country’s policy to transform itself from an energy-based economy to a knowledge-based economy. This publication serves to recognise Azerbaijan as a reliable partner in international relations. It also scrutinises advantages and disadvantages of trade-off between strategic choices oriented to the European Union or/and the Eurasian Union.

Table of Contents
Introduction

The Political Economy of Azerbaijan

Azerbaijan’s View of its Regional Economic Development Leadership Role

The Link between the Old and the New in the Caspian Energy Sector: Azerbaijan at the Centre

Azerbaijan in the Link between Main Global Energy Producers and Consumers

Azerbaijan as a Leader of the Main Infrastructural Projects

Challenges faced by Azerbaijan as a Regional Economic Driver

The Role of External Actors in the Production of Knowledge on South Caucasian and Central Asian
Affairs

Conclusion and Recommendations

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Natural and Human-Induced Hazards and Disasters in Africa

Editors: Genene Mulugeta and Thokozani Simelane
ISBN: 978-0-7983-0494-8
Size: 245mm x 170mm
Pages: 280
Availability: April 2016
Price: R680.00
Publisher: AISA

Natural and human-induced environmental hazards are becoming increasingly prominent. The frequency of recorded natural disasters rose markedly during the last century, from about 100 per in the years up to 1940 to nearly 2 800 during the 1990s. Africa is the only continent whose share of reported disasters has increased over the past decade. Several factors contribute to Africa’s high vulnerability to disasters.
These include the high rate of population growth, food insecurity, high levels of poverty, inappropriate use of natural resources, and failures of policy and institutional frameworks. Despite the huge negative impact of natural and human-induced hazards on Africa’s development, little is done to prevent them. Disaster prevention contributes to lasting improvement in safety and sustainable livelihoods and is essential as part of integrated disaster management strategies. The provision of effective scientific input to policy formulation on various issues related to hazards and disasters is an ambitious undertaking. It requires the collaborative effort of the African
scientific community to develop comprehensive long-term strategies and human capacitybuilding initiatives that will enable science to benefit society. This will further require:
a) Building strong research and training institutions in Africa at national and regional levels;
b) Facilitating the exchange of scientific information and sharing of ideas across borders;
c) Strengthening the link between scientific research and policy making;
d) Promoting outreach activities to build resilience to disaster risk; and
e) Tapping the knowledge base of rural and urban communities.

In this volume, the ICSU ROA has brought together selected African scientific researchers to share their views on policy direction for facing challenges linked to natural and human induced hazards. The book is intended for policy advisers, environmental scientists, government officials and members of the general public with a special interest in
environmental issues.

Table of Contents
Acknowledgements
Foreword
About the Editors
About the Chapter Contributors
Abbreviations and Acronyms
Chapter 1 Introduction: Overview of the Impact of Hazards and Disasters in Africa
Part I: Geophysical Hazards
Chapter 2 Earthquakes in Africa
Chapter 3 Hazards and Disasters from the Eruptions of Volcanoes in Sub-Saharan Africa
Chapter 4 Volcanic Terrain in Africa that Releases Asphyxiating Carbon
Dioxide
Chapter 5 Mass Movements in Sub-Saharan Africa
Chapter 6 The Impact of Artisanal Gold Mining on the Livelihood of Local Communities in the Macalder Gold Mine Area in Kenya
Part II: Hydrometeorological Hazards
Chapter 7 Storm Hazards
Chapter 8 Occurrence and Effects of Drought in Sub-Saharan Africa

Chapter 9 Saharan Dust: A Scientific Review
Chapter 10 Occurrence and Effects of Climate Change in Sub-Saharan Africa
Part III: Vulnerability to Hazards
Chapter 11 Pollution Vulnerability of Coastal Ecosystems and Contingency Planning Imperatives: Nigerian Case Study
Chapter 12 Coastal Vulnerability: Groundwater Signatures from the Nigerian Coast
Chapter 13 Coastal Hazards in Africa
Chapter 14 Urban Hazards and Vulnerabilities in Sub-Saharan Africa
Chapter 15 Factors that Contribute to Vulnerability in Rural Sub-Saharan Africa
Chapter 16 Conclusion: Considerations for the Future

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Peace Education for Violence Prevention in Fragile African Societies: What’s Going to Make a Difference?

Editors: Sylvester B. Maphosa & Alphonse Keasley
ISBN: 978-0-7983-0496-2
Size: 245mm x 170mm
Pages: 414
Availability: June 2016
Price: R320.00
Publisher: AISA

Though conflicts among (African) nations diminished at the end of the last millennium, the need for peace remains a perennial concern for African citizens within their communities and countries. Once again, Maphosa and Keasley have engaged a collection of scholar practitioners to address the query ‘What’s Going to Make a Difference in contemporary Peace Education around Africa?’ The contributing authors draw from daily headlines as well as African literature to unearth twenty-first century quandaries with which educators in formal and informal contexts are called upon to grapple. The ‘What’s Going to Make a Difference’ authors offer insights to educators, peace education practitioners and parents for everyday living. The authors probe the wisdom of the recent and ancient past and bring forth pearls for contemporary moments. All in discerning effort to respond to the guiding question, the editors and their contributing colleagues deliver a compelling set of revelations for Making a Difference in Peace Education for African and world citizens.

Table of Contents
Chapter 1 – INTRODUCTION: Peace Education
PART I: The Changing Context and Interaction
Chapter 2 – Towards a Universal Peace Education in Africa?
Chapter 3 – Teaching the Past as if People Mattered: History Education as Peace Education
in Post-Apartheid South Africa
Chapter 4 – Contextual Specificity in Peace Education
PART II: Rejecting Chronic Violence
Chapter 5 – Chronic Violence and Implications for Pedagogy
Chapter 6 – Education: The Blame Shifting Must Stop!
Chapter 7 – Traditional Approaches to Peace in Africa: Examining the Efficacy of Strategies
for Peace in a Refugee Context
Chapter 8 – Guns and Cows: The Role Played by the Government of Uganda and Civil Society
Organisations to Disarm the Karimojong in Karamoja
PART III: Picking up the Pieces
Chapter 9 – Using Implementation Science to Bring Effective Social Emotional Learning to
Scale in Fragile African Contexts
Chapter 10 – Peace Education Pedagogy: Feminist and Intersectional Critical Thinking on
Teaching and Learning
Chapter 11 – Trees, Poems and Drama to Create Reflexive Spaces for Peacebuilding in
Schools
Chapter 12 – ‘We can’t walk alone’: Giving Voice to Children’s Fears

PART IV: Designing for Peace Education
Chapter 13 – Mainstreaming Peace Education in University Curriculum: Assumptions,
Approaches and Achievements of this Model in Zimbabwe
Chapter 14 – Education for Peace and Social Cohesion in a Multicultural Society:
Observations from Kunene Region, Namibia
Chapter 15 – Transformation Education: Interrogating the Utility of Conflict
Transformation Theory in Peace Education in Plateau State, Nigeria
Chapter 16 – CONCLUSION

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Political Parties in South Africa: Do they Undermine or Underpin Democracy?

Editors: Heather A. Thuynsma

ISBN: 978-0-7983-0514-3

Size: 254mm X 170mm

Pages: 204

Availability: July 2017

Price: R250.00

Publisher: AISA

Political Parties and the party system that underpins South Africa’s democracy have potential to build a cohesive and prosperous nation. But in the past few years the ANC’s dominance has strained the system and tested it and its institutions’ fortitude. There are deeper issues of accountability that often spurn the Constitution and there is also a clear need to foster meaningful public participation and transparency. This volume offers a different and detailed assessment of the health of South Africa’s political system.

Table of Contents

PREFACE

South Africa’s Complex Party System after the 2016 Local Government

Introduction

Exploring the South African Experience

Assessing success

CHAPTER 1

Whither the ANC’s Dominance?

-Waning Electoral Dominance, Rising Hegemonic Dominance

CHAPTER 2

The Need to Reform the Electoral System in South Africa

-A Constitutional Engineering Perspective

CHAPTER 3

Women, the Electoral System and Political Parties

CHAPTER 4

Political Parties and Political Leadership

-Sewing Reconciliation or Divisions?

CHAPTER 5

Do Political Parties Still Shift Public Opinion?

CHAPTER 6

Securing their Future

-Using Election Campaigns to Safeguard the Party System

CHAPTER 7

Political Parties and their Capacity to Provide Parliamentary Oversight

CHAPTER 8

ANC Hegemony

Social and Economic Ramifications for South Africa

CHAPTER 9

The African National Congress and South Africa’s Foreign Policy and Diplomacy

-A Decolonial African Perspective

Conclusion

Moving South Africa Forward…?

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