ISSN (Print) - 0012-9976 | ISSN (Online) - 2349-8846
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The Silent Sell-Out in Rhodesia

December 4, 1971 about the 'complacence' of the British worker and the world has been given the feeling that the average unionist in Britain has very little consciousness of what he is involved in here, that the worker of Britain thinks of nothing more than beer, bingo, and the foot- TO an observer from India, the strangest feature of the whole drama of Douglas Home's elaborate negotiations with Rhodesia's Smith, ultimately "legalising" his regime is. the low key of the comments thereon in Zambia. Ever since the UDI of Rhodesia, Zambia's political leaders have rightly concerned themselves with discovering some means of reversing it. On moral and legal grounds President Kaunda has on every possible occasion condemned the "illegal minority regime" as an outrage against human dignity. The leaders of black Africa, with few exceptions, joined with Kaunda in condemnation. Over the last six years, Zambia's trade has been slowly turned away from the South progressively to the North

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