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The return of the broker: consensus, hierarchy and choice in South African land reform

By Deborah James
Topics: GN Anthropology, HT Communities. Classes. Races
Publisher: Wiley-Blackwell on behalf of the Royal Anthropological Institute
Year: 2011
DOI identifier: 10.1111/j.1467-9655.2011.01682.x
OAI identifier: oai:eprints.lse.ac.uk:30993
Provided by: LSE Research Online

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Citations

  1. (1983). Farms owned by black title-holders were seized by the state and their owners and African tenants loaded into government trucks and unceremoniously driven to villages in homeland ‘dumping grounds’ (Surplus Peoples Project
  2. (2007). For the link between local elaborations of the chiefship and its national resurgence, see McNeill (2007:43-82);
  3. Some names have been changed. doi
  4. Something of this kind occurred in other land reform cases in SA, particularly in the court challenge to the Communal Land Rights Act of 2004 brought by several communities which had received land under land reform.
  5. The CPA (Communal Property Association) Bill was drafted and approved by Parliament in

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