Within the Realm of Possibility: From Disadvantage to Development at the University of Fort Hare and the University of the North
The role and future of historically black universities (HBUs)—a burning issue in the South African higher education system—is explored in this study using the University of Fort Hare and the University of the North to provide working models appropriate for contemporary rural-based universities. Practical ideas are provided about how HBUs can link up with community institutions to develop partnerships that will strengthen their work.
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academic activities administrative Africanisation Afrikaans agricultural Alice apartheid appointed areas black staff black universities Botshabelo campus Cape Town cent centre challenges changes Ciskei colonial communities context core Council countries culture democracy democratic developmental East London Eastern Cape economic engagement entrepreneurial environment faculties Fort Hare funding global globalisation graduates growth Hare HBUs higher education historically black universities homeland industry innovative institutions integrated intellectual ISRDS Kgware knowledge production leadership Limpopo linkages Lovedale major Mokgokong Ndebele North Odora Hoppers organisational partnerships Patrick FitzGerald political Polokwane postgraduate Pretoria programmes projects province relationships role rural development SANC School Sciences sector Sibusiso Bengu significant social society South Africa South African universities southern Africa strategic planning structures student numbers sustainable teaching traditional transformation Transkei Turfloop UFH and UNIN University College University of Limpopo university's vice-chancellor Xhosa
Page 85 - Africa, which embraces virtually the whole of Africa south of the Sahara with the exception of the Union of South Africa.
Page 84 - Nhlapo, T (2000) Investigation into the affairs of the University of the North by the independent assessor appointed by the Minister of Education in terms of chapter 6 of the Higher Education Act, No 101 of 1997.
Page 49 - ... the Reconstruction and Development Programme (RDP) and the Growth, Employment and Redistribution (GEAR) strategy (Oldfield & Parnell 1998).
Page 62 - ... crowded cities sending forth the hum of business, and all her sons employed in advancing the victories of peace — greater and more abiding than the spoils of war. Yes, the regeneration of Africa belongs to this new and powerful period ! By this term regeneration I wish to be understood to mean the entrance into a new life, embracing the diverse phases of a higher, complex existence. The basic factor which assures their regeneration resides in the awakened race-consciousness. This gives them...
Page 67 - Minister may in his discretion limit the number of students who may be permitted to register for any course...
Page 67 - He may refuse admittance to any person if he considers it to be in the interest of the university college concerned...
Page 51 - Latouche's argument that each society furnishes its own 'construction' of the world, creates its own world in the sense that it invests 'what is' with its distinctive signification. Each society establishes a mode of existence: a distinct way of understanding itself, its activity, its history and the world it inhabits, specific to, and all-embracing in, its compass.
Page 62 - ... belongs to this new and powerful period ! By this term regeneration I wish to be understood to mean the entrance into a new life, embracing the diverse phases of a higher, complex existence. The basic factor which assures their regeneration resides in the awakened race-consciousness. This gives them a clear perception of their elemental needs and of their undeveloped powers. It therefore must lead them to the attainment of that higher and advanced standard of life. The African people, although...