James Zug is the author of The Guardian, a history of South Africa's anti-apartheid newspaper.
In March, there will be anti-apartheid activities at many colleges.
When working together, people experience what Nelson Mandela, the anti-apartheid hero, called “the multiplication of courage.”
But he also delighted the crowd with his close knowledge of the anti-apartheid movement.
For a young journalist in South Africa Nelson Mandela as a young ANC leader was a major source on the anti-apartheid struggle.
The more violent aspect of the anti-apartheid movement was, safe to say, largely lost on Occidental College protestors.
1947 (policy begun 1948), from Afrikaans apartheid (1929 in a South African socio-political context), literally "separateness," from Dutch apart "separate" (from French àpart; see apart) + suffix -heid, cognate of English -hood. The official English synonym was separate development (1955).
"Segregation" is such an active word that it suggests someone is trying to segregate someone else. So the word "apartheid" was introduced. Now it has such a stench in the nostrils of the world, they are referring to "autogenous development." [Alan Paton, "New York Times," Oct. 24, 1960]