International Transport Workers' Federation (ITF): Reports on Africa, 1952-1975; comprising reports on conditions for port, shipping, bus, railway and airline workers in Rhodesia, Nigeria, Tanganyika, Uganda, Kenya, South Africa, and Ghana. Includes articles by O Becu on apartheid and the international trade union movement, 1957; reports on the employment of non-white bus crews in South Africa; and general reports on ITF activities in Africa.
International Transport Workers' Federation: Reports on Africa, 1952-1975
- This material is held at
- ReferenceGB 101 ICS 36
- Dates of Creation1952-1975
- Name of Creator
- Language of MaterialEnglish
- Physical Description31 items
- Direct Link
Scope and Content
Administrative / Biographical History
The International Transport Workers' Federation was founded in London in 1886 by European seafarers and dockers' union leaders who realised the need to organize internationally against strike breakers. In 2001 it is a Federation of 570 trade unions in 132 countries, representing around 5 million workers. The ITF represents transport workers at world level and promotes their interests through global campaigning and solidarity. It is dedicated to the advancement of independent and democratic trade unionism, and to the defence of fundamental human and trade union rights. It is opposed to any form of totalitarianism, aggression and discrimination.
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The source of acquisition by ICS is not known.
Other Finding Aids
Catalogued to file level (see link to repository catalogue).
Compiled by Alan Kucia as part of the RSLP AIM25 Project.
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