309 Ethnic friction is the subjext of Ijuka Kabumba's study of ethnic conflict in the public service, particularly at the highest levels. And Ruth Mukama illustrates the depth of ethnic conflict in her discussion of the problem of designating an official language in a country whose state radio broadcasts in 21 languages. Economic circumstances also generate conflict. Firimooni Banugire discusses the pattern of uneven economic development that has left some regions behind, resulted in exploitation of the agricultural sector, and sharpened regional and class conflict. Apolo Nsibambi maintains that disputes over land tenure and the lack of a uniform policy to settle such disputes have contributed to conflicts. Akiki Bomera Mujaju points out that internal conflicts present opportunities for manipulation by external powers, as well as generate a ready market for arms dealers. Oliver Furley discusses Great Britian's role in particular, citing its willingness to grant recognition to successive regimes, continuation of commercial activities, and military training throughout even the worst excesses of the Amin and Obote regimes. The appendix of the book contains the conclusions and recommendations adopted at the final plenary session of the conference. These reflect many of the solutions suggested by the contributors and
Journal of Asian and African Studies (in 2002 continued as African and Asian Studies) – Brill
Published: Jan 1, 1991
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