All about African Elephants (All About Series Book 85 Level by Michael Christopher

By Michael Christopher

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Potter, The Press as Opposition (London: Chatto and Windus, 1975), pp. 31–33. 41 Thompson (1995), n. 1 above, pp. 60–62. 42 Marquard, n. 1 above, p. 101. (B) Loveland Ch1 18/2/99 12:23 pm Page 13 The Consolidation and Fragmentation of British Rule 1806–1880 13 That all residents were now permitted to own land in the Cape was not of much immediate benefit to any non-whites, given that so few of them had the resources with which to purchase it. Nonetheless a substantial portion of the Cape Coloured community was soon to be sufficiently affluent to be able to exercise its rights in this respect.

43 The more immediately significant impact of the Ordinance was felt in the labour market. The new law placed all races on a footing of formal equality in the negotiation of employment contracts. In consequence, the identifiable vestiges of the Khoikoi and the many Cape Coloureds who had been trapped in grossly exploitative employment relationships with white settlers became free to seek employment wherever they wished within the Cape, and thereby gained the means to become landowners in the longer term.

The ordinance required publishers to lodge a sum of £300 as a surety against future libel liabilities. Having done so, their legal position was analogous to that enjoyed by their English counterparts; no prior restraints would be exercised on the contents of their newspapers, but they ran the risk of suffering post-publication liability for any defamatory, blasphemous or criminal material that they might publish. The Press Ordinance encouraged further growth in the Cape’s newspaper industry. A Dutch language paper—De Zud Afrikaan— was established in 1830.

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