By Stephanie Urdang
Booklet by means of Urdang, Stephanie
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Extra info for And They Still Dance: Women, War, and the Struggle for Change in Mozambique
Bello expressed these fears: “A sudden grouping of the eastern and western parties (with a few members from the north opposed to our party) might take power and endanger so endanger the north. ”1 Bello’s fear was not without justification and Northerners for their part resented the condescending 1 Schwartz, Nigeria, page 152. 13 Oil, Politics and Violence: Nigeria’s Military Coup Culture attitude of southerners. Some southerners regarded Northerners as backward, uneducated and unsophisticated, and some Northerners felt southerners were no more than ill-mannered infidels.
O. Oke (member for Ogbomosho South-West) jumped up and flung a chair across the chamber. Mr. F. Ebubeduike (member for Badagry East) then seized the speaker’s mace and tried to club the speaker with it. The mace was smashed on the speaker’s table. Mr. A. Adeniya (member for Oro East) then hit Mr. Y. Momoh (Minister of Trade and Industry) over the head with a chair. A freefor-all fight erupted inside the chamber with chairs thrown and tables broken. Order was temporarily restored when baton- and tear-gas-wielding police entered.
Banjo and Udeaja had degrees in Mechanical Engineering from the Royal Military College of Science, Shrivenham, UK. Ojukwu had a degree in History from Lincoln College, Oxford University. ”2 Some of the graduates displayed a great deal of intellectual arrogance towards their superiors and colleagues. 3 Southern officers were more likely to be politicized than their Northern counterparts. This is not to say that Northern officers were immune to political influence. However, they were less inclined to resort to a violent outlet for their political ideals since the politicians in power were their fellow Northerners.
And They Still Dance: Women, War, and the Struggle for Change in Mozambique by Stephanie Urdang