Advertisement

Zambia

  • John Paxton
Part of the The Statesman’s Yearbook book series (SYBK)

Abstract

The independent Republic of Zambia (formerly Northern Rhodesia) came into being on 24 Oct. 1964 after 10 months of internal self-government following the dissolution of the Federation of Rhodesia and Nyasaland on 31 Dec. 1963.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Books of Reference

  1. general INFORMATION. The Deputy Director, Zambia Information Services, P.O. Box RJW 20. Lusaka.Google Scholar
  2. Laws of Zambia. 13 vols. Govt. Printer, LusakaGoogle Scholar
  3. Bancroft, J. A. Mining in Northern Rhodesia. British South Africa Co., London, 1961Google Scholar
  4. Gann, L. H., History of Northern Rhodesia to 1953. London, 1964Google Scholar
  5. Hall, R., Zambia. London, 1965Google Scholar
  6. Hall, R., Kaunda, Founder of Zambia. London, 1964Google Scholar
  7. Kaunda, Kenneth D., Zambia Shall be Free. London, 1962.—Humanism in Zambia. Lusaka, 1967.—Zambia’s Economic Revolution. Lusaka, 1968.—Zambia’s Guide for the next Decade. Lusaka, 1968Google Scholar
  8. Kay, G. A social geography of Zambia. London, 1967Google Scholar
  9. Legum, C., Zambia Independence and Beyond. London, 1966Google Scholar
  10. Mulford, D. C., The Northern Rhodesia General Election 1962. OUP 1964.—Zambia, the politics of independence 1957–64. OUP, 1968Google Scholar
  11. Office of National Development and Planning, First National Development Plan 1966–70 Google Scholar
  12. Central Statistical Office, Lusaka, Statistical Year-Book, 1972Google Scholar
  13. statistical information. The East African Statistical Department is responsible for the collection, analysis and publication of economic statistics relating to East Africa. The department was set up originally as the Statistical Section of the Conference of the East African Governors in 1943 and is situated in Arusha, Tanzania (P.O. Box 1003).Google Scholar
  14. Statistics relating to the individual territories are the responsibility of the appropriate government departments, as follows: Tanzania: The Government Statistician, Central Statistical Bureau, P.O. Box 796, Dar es Salaam.—Uganda: The Government Statistician, Ministry of Planning and Economic Development, P.O. Box 13, Entebbe.—Kenya: The Chief Statistician, Ministry of Economic Planning and Development, P.O. Box 30266, Nairobi.Google Scholar
  15. The East African Statistical Department issues a quarterly Economic and Statistical Review, and each territorial office an annual statistical abstract, in addition to other economic and statistical reports.Google Scholar
  16. Annual Report and Accounts, J968. E. A. Postsand Telecommunications Corp. Kampala, 1969Google Scholar
  17. Hill, M. F., Permanent Way: The Story of the Kenya and Uganda Railway. E. A. Railways and Harbours, 1950Google Scholar
  18. Russell, E. W., The Natural Resources of East Africa. Nairobi, 1962Google Scholar
  19. South Pacific Commission. Agreement of 6 Feb., 1947, and Extension of 7 Nov., 1951. HMSO, 1952Google Scholar
  20. Among Those Present. The Official Story of the Pacific Islands War. HMSO. 1946Google Scholar
  21. Belshaw, C. S., Island Administration in the South West Pacific. London, 1950Google Scholar
  22. Coates, A., Western Pacific Islands. London, 1970Google Scholar
  23. Luke, Sir Harry, The Islands of the South Pacific. London, 1962Google Scholar
  24. Morrell, W. P., Britain in the Pacific Islands. OUP, 1960Google Scholar
  25. Robson, R. W. (ed.), The Pacific Islands Year Book. Sydney, Pacific Publications LtdGoogle Scholar
  26. Scarr, D., Fragments of Empire: a History of the Western Pacific High Commission. Canberra, 1967Google Scholar
  27. Taylor, C. R. H., A Pacific Bibliography. 2nd ed. OUP, 1965Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1973

Authors and Affiliations

  • John Paxton

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations