Browse the AAM Archive

aae05. AA Enterprises catalogue, Winter 1988–89

AA Enterprises was a workers cooperative set up in 1986. It asked anti-apartheid supporters to ‘trade against apartheid’ by buying goods from the frontline states, as well as by boycotting South Africa products. It sold goods like coffee and cashew nuts from Angola and Mozambique and records and tapes made by musicians from Southern Africa. It commissioned designs for T-shirts, tea towels and mugs, sold through its mail order catalogues and by local AA groups. It also marketed goods produced by the AAM, the ANC and SWAPO.

aae06. AA Enterprises catalogue, Summer 1989

AA Enterprises was a workers cooperative set up in 1986. It asked anti-apartheid supporters to ‘trade against apartheid’ by buying goods from the frontline states, as well as by boycotting South Africa products. It sold goods like coffee and cashew nuts from Angola and Mozambique and records and tapes made by musicians from Southern Africa. It commissioned designs for T-shirts, tea towels and mugs, sold through its mail order catalogues and by local AA groups. It also marketed goods produced by the AAM, the ANC and SWAPO.

aae07. AA Enterprises catalogue, Winter 1989–1990

AA Enterprises was a workers cooperative set up in 1986. It asked anti-apartheid supporters to ‘trade against apartheid’ by buying goods from the frontline states, as well as by boycotting South Africa products. It sold goods like coffee and cashew nuts from Angola and Mozambique and records and tapes made by musicians from Southern Africa. It commissioned designs for T-shirts, tea towels and mugs, sold through its mail order catalogues and by local AA groups. It also marketed goods produced by the AAM, the ANC and SWAPO.

aae08. AA Enterprises catalogue, Summer 1991

AA Enterprises was a workers cooperative set up in 1986. It asked anti-apartheid supporters to ‘trade against apartheid’ by buying goods from the frontline states, as well as by boycotting South Africa products. It sold goods like coffee and cashew nuts from Angola and Mozambique and records and tapes made by musicians from Southern Africa. It commissioned designs for T-shirts, tea towels and mugs, sold through its mail order catalogues and by local AA groups. It also marketed goods produced by the AAM, the ANC and SWAPO.

aae09. AA Enterprises Report 1987–88

AA Enterprises was a workers cooperative set up in 1986 that sold merchandise promoting anti-apartheid campaigns and goods from the frontline states. It donated its profits to the AAM. This report was prepared for the AAM’s annual general meeting in 1988.

aae10. AA Enterprises Report 1988–89

AA Enterprises was a workers cooperative set up in 1986 that sold merchandise promoting anti-apartheid campaigns and goods from the frontline states. It donated its profits to the AAM. This report was prepared for the AAM’s annual general meeting in 1989.

Free Nelson Mandela

This is the transcript of a witness seminar held at St Antony’s College, Oxford in 1999. Participants included Rivonia trialists Ahmed Kathrada and Rusty Bernstein, Mandela’s biographer Anthony Sampson, the producer of the 1988 Nelson Mandela tribute concert Tony Hollingsworth, former Executive Secretaries  of the Anti-Apartheid Movement Mike Terry and Ethel de Keyser, and the AAM’s Deputy Director Alan Brooks and Campaign Organiser Clive Nelson. The seminar was convened and chaired by Professor William Beinart.

The Churches and the Anti-Apartheid Movement

This is the transcript of a witness seminar held at the Institute of Commonwealth Studies in December 2000. Participants included academics Rob Skinner and Kevin Ward; the former Director of the World Council of Churches Programme to Combat Racism, Baldwin Sjollema; Pauline Webb, former Head of Religious Programmes, BBC World Service, who took part in the meetings that set up the PCR; Paul Oestreicher, former Director of the British Council of Churches Division of International Affairs; JimWilkie, former Africa Secretary of the BCC; Brian Brown, former Deputy Director of the Christian Institute of South Africa and Africa Secretary of the BCC; David Haslam, founder of End Loans to Southern Africa (ELSTA) and David Craine, ELTSA staff member. The seminar was convened and chaired by Professor Shula Marks.