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International outrage now took a more serious turn.

The US, the Netherlands, Great Britain, West Germany and Belgium all recalled their ambassadors for consultations.

The period leading up to his death, beginning with the June 1976 unrest, had seen some of the most turbulent events in South African history, the first signs that the Apartheid regime would not be able to maintain its oppressive rule without massive resistance.

The Soweto riots were followed by continuous unrest: students and workers in the townships of every province boycotted schools, universities and workplaces, and the regime was hard put to restore the Apartheid order.

Instead of embarking on a process of reform, the apartheid government took steps to clamp down on resistance, and bolstered its means of keeping the Black population in check.

One of the most significant of these was the power to curtail freedom of speech and the publication of material it deemed subversive.

About 70 activists were arrested, including several members of the Soweto Committee of Ten, and many were banned, including Biko’s friend and supporter, editor of the Daily Despatch, Donald Woods.

Biko’s death threatened to unleash a new wave of protests, and drew the attention of the world to the situation in South Africa.It starts with the propaganda around the plantation labeling the slaves as “soulless”, “talking animals”, helping to justify the lucrative trade against an increasing religious and political conscience declaring “all men created equal”.These derogatory images went viral, creeping into popular literature, stereotyping the African-American as a buffoon or the feared “black brute”.Upgrade your membership, and our extensive search options will help guide your selection, while great photo galleries, instant messaging, live chat, gifts, winks, and virtual speed-dating, etc., make it extremely easy to strike a conversation and have fun!Tsigan** – the East-European equivalent of Gypsy “which was a synonym for “slave” during the five and a half centuries of Gypsy slavery in that country (Romania), is as offensive for Romas as the word “nigger” is for African-Americans,” writes Roma scholar Ian Hancock.

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