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The South African History Archive (SAHA) is an independent human rights archive dedicated to documenting, supporting and promoting greater awareness of past and contemporary struggles for justice through archival practices and outreach, and the utilisation of access to information laws. Established by anti-apartheid activists in the 1980s, SAHA was closely connected in its formative years to the United Democratic Front, the Congress of South African Trade Unions and the African National Congress. SAHA is now politically non-aligned. SAHA's archival collections are largely made up of documents, posters, photographs, ephemera and oral histories donated to SAHA by individuals and organizations involved in past and ongoing struggles for justice in South Africa. ... [according to site editor's information]
An online educational resource designed especially for high school and undergraduate students.
The site contains original video interviews with 45 South African activists.Full-length interviews are available, along with 140 interview segments organized topically.
Furthermore, the site contains raw video footage documenting mass resistance and police repression, historical documents, rare photographs, original narratives and essays, and educational activities that use the primary materials on the site.
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"On this site you will find videos relating to the 1994 Genocide against the Tutsi enriched with synchronized transcripts, searchable index terms, and maps. Videos include testimonies of Genocide survivors and perpetrators, Gacaca Justice System court proceedings, and remembrance ceremonies.Digitized photos, publications, archival documents, and audio recordings relevant to the Rwandan Genocide are also available on this site." ... [according to site editor’s information]
"The Rwanda Documents Project was started by Professor Peter Erlinder of William Mitchell College of Law in St. Paul, Minnesota as a result of his work as a defense attorney at the International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda. The goal of the Project is to collect and make available primary source materials from international and national agencies, governments, and courts that relate to the political and social history of Rwanda from 1990 to the present. " ... [according to site editor’s information]
"LiberiaPedia.com provides free access to several rich collections of facts and stories on Liberia. The site features four databases, with others to be added: a collection of 100+ folk tales from the 1950s; an index of actions taken by the Liberian legislature between 1847 and 1940; a glossary of Liberian slangs and idioms; and a database on 15,000+ African-Americans who emigrated to Liberia between 1820 and 1904" (this database requires registration). [according to site editor’s information] ... [supplemented]