Download History for the IB Diploma: Nationalist and Independence by Stephen Nutt, Jean Bottaro PDF

By Stephen Nutt, Jean Bottaro

An exhilarating new sequence that covers the 5 Paper 2 themes of the IB twentieth Century international background syllabus. This stimulating coursebook covers Paper 2, subject four, Nationalist and independence hobbies, within the twentieth Century international heritage syllabus for the IB heritage programme. The e-book is split into thematic sections, following the IB syllabus constitution and is written in transparent, obtainable English. It covers the subsequent components for exact learn: Africa and Asia: Rhodesia/Zimbabwe; India and Pakistan; Indochina; and post-1945 valuable and jap Europe: Czechoslovakia; Poland. The content material is adapted to the necessities and evaluate ambitions of the IB syllabus and offers possibilities for college kids to make comparisons among assorted areas and time sessions.

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Extra info for History for the IB Diploma: Nationalist and Independence Movements

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However, the constitution stipulated that land could not be confiscated but could only change hands on the principle of ‘willing seller, willing buyer’. The British and American governments offered to make funds available to implement this, but no details were clarified or agreed. The unresolved land issue was to create problems in the future. As the election approached, the Patriotic Front disintegrated, and ZANU and ZAPU fought the election as separate parties – ZANU-PF and PF-ZAPU respectively.

Eventually Nhari was arrested and executed together with 60 ZANLA fighters who had supported him. This did not solve the divisions within ZANLA, however, and in 1975 its charismatic leader, Herbert Chitepo, was assassinated. Much later it was discovered that Chitepo’s death was a result of Rhodesian covert operations, but at the time it was blamed on ZANLA infighting. The Zambians stepped in to restore order and forced the ZANLA leadership to leave for Mozambique. Zambian actions also began to starve ZANU of money.

Much later it was discovered that Chitepo’s death was a result of Rhodesian covert operations, but at the time it was blamed on ZANLA infighting. The Zambians stepped in to restore order and forced the ZANLA leadership to leave for Mozambique. Zambian actions also began to starve ZANU of money. Funds for the guerrilla war went through a nationalist umbrella organisation called the African National Council, headed by Bishop Abel Muzorewa. Under Zambian pressure he withdrew funding for ZANU. At this stage there was also a change of leadership within ZANU.

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