|Letter from Rhonda to Phyllis Naidoo||
Letter from Rhonda to Phyllis Naidoo
|Letter from Howard to Phyllis Naidoo||
I spoke to you about the case of Guy Berger and others presently detained under the Terrorism Act at Fort Glamorgan, East London.
|Letter from Jeannie to Phyllis Naidoo||
I am terribly embarrassed in one of my occasional bouts with cleaning, I have uncovered your last letter, dated (gasp) March. Where did April and may go? To atone for my sins, I’m sending you this collector’s item, maybe you can sell it for enormous sums in a few years.
|University Report: BBC African Service, no. 161, 1971|
|Interview with Nalini Naidoo, conducted by Mary Kleinenberg|
|Our Chapel isn't big enough|
|For Nat Nakasa||
Nat Nakasa, South African journalist, worked on "Post" and "Drum" in Johannesburg and was founding editor of "The Classic". He went to Harvard University in 1964. In terms of the South African exit permit which enabled him to take up a fellowship, he was forbidden to return to South Africa.
|Restating our policy|
|Outlaw Newspaper Monopolies|
|Casey and Company|
|New Age Vol.1 No.2 Nov. 1954|
|New Age Vol.1 No.1 Oct. 1954|
|Dawn raids on city clergy and journalists||
This is the letter form Rev James Kirkwood to Dear friends and Theo and Helen Kotze concerning persecution of the Kotzes in 5 December 1977.
|An open letter from Strini Moodley to the 'Fakir' of the 'Leader' and the 'Sadiq Ally 'of the 'Graphic'||
Strini Moodley examines the writings of journalists in Indian weekly newspapers who show no affiliation or sensitivity to the opressed persons of South Africa.
|Where I stand||
Reprint in a journal of an Address given to the Pretoria Press Club given by Bishop Desmond Tutu, General Secretary of the South African Council of Churches.
|Indian Opinion Vol.56 No.16 May 1958|