In 1952 members of the South African Passive Resistance Movement arrive in Cape Town where they are arrested for breaking apartheid law.
In 1916 the Union of South Africa held gold reserves vital to Britain's financial pre-eminence, while the British South Africa Company held extensive territories. Over this period the economic and strategic importance of the region to Britain was vast.
Search using British South Africa Company Central African Federation
- Marks, S., 'Southern Africa' In Brown, J.M. & Louis, W.R., eds., The Oxford History of the British Empire Vol. IV The Twentieth Century (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1999)
- Beinart, W., Twentieth-century South Africa (Oxford, Oxford University Press, 1994)