Difference between revisions of "Food riots"

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Revision as of 16:45, 5 November 2019

While Zimbabwe is an agricultural country, and has largely been a food exporter, some policies, combined with other events, have led to dire conditions that caused the population to protest by marching and demonstrating on the streets.

1993

To be added.


1998

In January 1998, food riots erupted throughout Chitungwiza and Harare's high density suburbs. The Zimbabwe Dollar's collapse, from Z$12:1US$, in November 1997, meant that economic conditions for all but the elite, became very poor. The [Zimbabwe Congress of Trade Unions] (ZCTU) very successful 'stay away' in December 1997, provided an example of national protest against government policy. [1] [2] [3] [4]


Further Reading

[5]



[6]

  1. [Never Gandanga. Violent Demos Rock Harare] "Mail and Guardian, Published 20 January 1998"
  2. [Pedzisai Ruhana. Riots bring hasty reverse on maize prices] "MISA, Published 20 January 1998"
  3. [Army deployed to quell food riots] "PANA, Published 20 January 1998"
  4. [Military spark panic in Zimbabwe's riot-torn capita] "SAPA-AFP, Published 21 January 1998"
  5. [Dorman, Sara Rich. Understanding Zimbabwe: From Liberation to Authoritarianism], Understanding Zimbabwe: From Liberation to Authoritarianism, (C. Hurst and Co, United Kingdom, 2016), Retrieved: 15 October 2019
  6. [LINK_HERE TITLE_OF_ARTICLE_HERE], NAME_OF_PUBLICATION_HERE, Published: DATE_PUBLISHED_HERE , Retrieved: Mar 2019