Afirca - Aparthied
By: Amaraldo & Brenner
History of Aparthied
In 1951, the Bantu Authorities Act established a basis for ethnic government in African reserves, known as ``homelands.'' These homelands were independent states to which each African was assigned by the government according to the record of origin (which was frequently inaccurate). All political rights, including voting, held by an African were restricted to the designated homeland. The idea was that they would be citizens of the homeland, losing their citizenship in South Africa and any right of involvement with the South African Parliament which held complete hegemony over the homelands.
Protestors are trying to gain rights for colored people. (Google images)
This is a typical house that an inhabitant of a homeland would live in. (Google images)
White police massacre protesters
Protesters were trying to gain rights by protesting and the white police attacked the peaceful crowd. (Google images)
Solutions to the Problem
The Apartheid could have been solved faster and sooner if other countries had helped the natives of South Africa. Also, if the natives had seen their rights being slowly taken, then they would've been faster to resist white rule than. As it was, the situation was ended thanks to Nelson Mandela and other brave people who wanted freedom.