Technology and Resistance: Digital Communications and New Coalitions around the World

By Ann De Vaney; Stephen Gance et al. | Go to book overview

In post-Banda Malawi, some of the creative effort that had been associated with the fax movement was turned into newspaper publishing. In 1994 there were more than twenty newspapers, with a broad spectrum of political views. The new government has been generally tolerant of criticism. The old repressive laws have been repealed under a new constitution. There have, however, been some lapses. In one well-reported incident, the police detained and harassed an editor whose paper had published an old photograph of the new president in prison uniform, supposedly taken after his arrest for theft ( U.S. State Department 1995). On the whole, there have been marked improvements in the political climate. It appears that the people of Malawi have reasserted their right to participate in the process of shaping their destiny.


Notes
1.
The letter was signed by Archbishop J. Chiona, Bishop F. Mkhori, Bishop M. A. Chimole, Bishop A. Assolari, Bishop A. Chaingwera, Bishop G.M. Chisendera, Monsignor J. Roche, and Father Gamba. The full text of the pastoral letter is given in Lwanda ( 1995).
2.
The information attributed to Mike Hall is based on a telephone interview with him on November 14,1996. He was then living in Australia.
3.
The information attributed to Dede Kamkondo is based on an interview with him on September 15, 1996. He was then on sabbatical leave in the United States.
4.
Rose Muwalo is a pseudonym. She was interviewed on October 10, 1996, in the United States.

References

Africa Watch. 1990. Where silence rules: The suppression of dissent in Malawi. Washington, DC.

Chiume, K. 1992. Banda's Malawi. Lusaka, Zambia: Multimedia Publications.

-68-

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