Race and Culture Contacts in the Modern World

By E. Franklin Frazier | Go to book overview

CHAPTER IX
Colonial Administration

INTRODUCTION

As was intimated at the end of part II, the economic organization of race and culture contacts is maintained by some system of political control. This first chapter in part III will outline the problems of European administration arising from the different types of political organizations among the colored peoples of the world. The character of European political control which has been established in any specific area has depended largely upon the stage of political development of the particular colored nation or tribe. In some cases European control has been restricted to ports or a small enclave of the territory of non-European peoples. A widespread type of political control, whether so designated, has been a system of indirect rule. Where multiracial communities have resulted from the settlement of Europeans, colored peoples have generally been wards of the white community or politically subordinated. Because of social developments among the colored peoples and changes in the economic and political organization of the modern world, there has been a struggle for independence in the colonial areas. As a consequence, nineteenth-century imperialism is fast disappearing, and the power con-

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