Dealing with Dada

March 1977
New Republic;3/19/77, Vol. 176 Issue 12, p5
Presents information on Idi Amin, dictator of Uganda, and his offenses against humanity. Comments on the human rights violation in Uganda; Opinion on the foreign policy of U.S. President Jimmy Carter; View that foreign policy should be actively devoted to social justice, increasing liberty and the institutionalization of peace on a worldwide scale; Deliberation on whether the U.S. should intervene in the domestic affairs of other nations.


Related Articles

  • WORLD'S WORST DICTATORS. Thomson, Owen // Ralph;Mar2006, p97 

    The article profiles several dictators in the world. A background of Samuel Doe, former president of Liberia is presented. It discusses the human rights violations of Joseph Mobutu, former president of Zaire. Details of the administration of Robert Mugabe as the president of Zimbabwe are...

  • SAVAGES. Kuehnelt-Leddihn, Erik v. // National Review;4/11/1986, Vol. 38 Issue 6, p44 

    Asserts that the innermost reason for inhuman savagery such as cannibalism and genocide has nothing to do with race but with religion. Baseness which occurred in supposedly religious countries of France, Russia and Germany; Human rights violations committed by Haitian dictator Francois Duvalier;...

  • Another Cup of Coffee.  // New Republic;5/13/78, Vol. 178 Issue 19, p7 

    Criticizes the United States government's lack of effort to intervene in the human rights violations in Uganda under the leadership of Idi Amin. Estimated number of people who have been killed since Amin seized power in Uganda; Author's call for the U.S. to boycott Ugandan coffee to protest the...

  • Swept under the carpet! NAGENDA, JOHN // New African;Apr2013, Issue 527, p54 

    The article focuses on the Uganda Commission of Inquiry into Violation of Human Rights Commission 1962-1986 which was formed to look at the regime of Ugandan Presidents Idi Amin and Milto Obote during which 30,000 people were killed. It mentions that the commission released its report in 1994...

  • UGANDA: PRESIDENT GIVES OK TO HOME BURIAL FOR AMIN.  // New York Amsterdam News;8/14/2003, Vol. 94 Issue 33, p2 

    Former Ugandan dictator Idi Amin, now in intensive care in Saudi Arabia and expected to die within days, would be allowed to have his body buried in his home country like any "ordinary Ugandan," said Uganda's President Yoweri Museveni this week, as of August 14, 2003. But "if Amin comes back...

  • Idi Amin Aliprandini, Michael // Idi Amin;2006, p1 

    The article chronicles the early years of Idi Amin, one of the twentieth century's most brutal dictators. From his seizure of power in a 1971 military coup until his downfall in 1979, he ruled Uganda, becoming increasingly eccentric and corrupt. His abuses of human rights were flagrant. Though...

  • Tales of Idi Amin.  // Newsweek;12/23/85 Supplement, Vol. 108 Issue 25, p8 

    After six years in a Ugandan prison, Bob Astles, once right-hand man to deposed dictator Idi Amin, surfaced in London, England with gruesome tales to tell about his old boss.

  • Idi at large.  // U.S. News & World Report;1/30/89, Vol. 106 Issue 4, p12 

    Report that Idi Amin, 61, the ex-dictator of Uganda, went back to Saudi Arabia last week after the Saudis reluctantly agreed to let him come back to his exile home in Jidda. Background.

  • Anatomy of Ambivalence: The International Community and Human Rights Abuse in the North Caucasus. Mendelson, Sarah E. // Problems of Post-Communism;Nov/Dec2006, Vol. 53 Issue 6, p3 

    The article focuses on issues related to human rights abuses in Chechnya and the North Caucasus. Since the World War II, Chechnya has become the center of some of the worst human rights abuses in Europe. The responses to the abuse in the North Caucasus consist of a blend of the residual...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics