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ISSN 0021-8553 [1991] J.A.L Vol. 35, Nos. 1 and 2 JOURNAL OF AFRICAN LAW Edited by S. F. R. COLDHAM,

https://www.jstor.org/stable/745628?seq=1#page_scan_tab_contents



ISSN 0021-8553 [1991] J.A.L Vol. 35, Nos. 1 and 2 JOURNAL OF AFRICAN LAW Edited by S. F. R. COLDHAM, J. HATCHARD and P. E. SUNN Special Number: RECENT CONSTITUTIONAL DEVELOPMENTS IN AFRICA School of Oriental and African Studies University of London Core terms of use, available at https:/www.cambridge.org/core/terms.

https://doi.org/10.1017/S0021855300008317 Downloaded from https:/www.cambridge.org/core. IP address: 207.107.159.242, on 08 Jul 2017 at 18:15:56, subject to the Cambridge EDITORIAL BOARD S. F. R. COLDHAM, Lecturer in Law, School of Oriental and African Studies, University of London J. HATCHARD, Senior Lecturer in Law, University of Buckingham P. E. SUNN, Senior Lecturer in Law, School of Oriental and African Studies, University of London Consulting Editor A. N. ALLOTT, J.P., Emeritus Professor of African Law in the University of London, School of Oriental and African Studies NOTES TO CONTRIBUTORS

1. Manuscripts must be typed in duplicate, with double spacing and on one side of the page only. 2. They should be sent to: Dr. P. E. Slinn or Dr. S. F. R. Coldham, Department of Law, School of Oriental and African Studies, Thornhaugh Street, Russell Square, London WC1H OXG. 3. It is regretted that no payment can be made to contributors. Authors of articles receive 25 offprints free of charge. SUBSCRIPTIONS The Journal of African Law is published in two parts a year, spring and autumn, making one volume. The annual subscription is £20-00 per volume. Single parts are £10-00 each. All communications regarding subscriptions should be addressed to the Publications Officer, School of Oriental and African Studies, Thornhaugh Street, Russell Square, London WC1H OXG. Published by the School of Oriental and African Studies, University of London, Thornhaugh Street, Russell Square, London WC1H OXG. Printed in England by The Eastern Press Ltd., Reading. Core terms of use, available at https:/www.cambridge.org/core/terms.



https://doi.org/10.1017/S0021855300008317 Downloaded from https:/www.cambridge.org/core. IP address: 207.107.159.242, on 08 Jul 2017 at 18:15:56, subject to the Cambridge JOURNAL OF AFRICAN LAW Vol. 35 1991 Nos. 1 and 2 SPECIAL NUMBER RECENT CONSTITUTIONAL DEVELOPMENTS IN AFRICA CONTENTS A FRESH START FOR AFRICA? NEW AFRICAN CONSTITUTIONAL PERSPECTIVES FOR THE 1990S Peter Slinn THE ROLE OF LAW IN THE TRANSITION OF SOCIETIES: THE AFRICAN EXPERIENCE Yash Ghai TOWARDS A BILL OF RIGHTS FOR A DEMOCRATIC SOUTH AFRICA Albie Sachs THE WINDS OF CHANGE. POLITICAL AND CONSTITUTIONAL EVOLUTION IN FRANCOPHONE AFRICA, 1990-1991 Filip Reyntjens 44 THE CONSTITUTION OF NAMIBIA: AN OVERVIEW Jill Cottrell 56 THE CONSTITUTION OF ZIMBABWE: TOWARDS A MODEL FOR AFRICA? John Hatchard 79 RECENT CONSTITUTIONAL DEVELOPMENTS IN MOZAMBIQUE ^ M. Hall and T. Young 102 CONTRADICTORY DEVELOPMENTS IN THE TEACHING AND PRACTICE OF HUMAN RIGHTS LAW IN TANZANIA Issa G. Shivji 116 THE JURISPRUDENCE OF THE DAR ES SALAAM DECLARATION ON ACADEMIC FREEDOM Issa G. Shivji 128 JUDGES AND HUMAN RIGHTS: THE KENYAN EXPERIENCE Gibson Kamau Kuria and Algeisa M. Vazquez 142 NIGERIA'S NEW CONSTITUTION FOR 1992: THE THIRD REPUBLIC James S. Read 174 EXTRA-CONSTITUTIONAL PARLIAMENTARY PRIVATE SECRETARIES IN MAURITIUS M. J. N. Meetarbhan 194 THE FALL AND RISE OF THE CANE IN ZIMBABWE John Hatchard 19jJ__ CASE NOTES Human Rights in Tanzania Simon Coldham 205 1 Revolutionary Legality in Lesotho: A Fresh Look at Constitutional Legitimacy James S. Read 209 BOOK REVIEWS Constitutional Development in Kenya: Institutional Adaptation and Social Change, by J. B. Ojwang John Hatchard 213 The Concept of Human Rights in Africa, by Issa G. Shivji F. Reyntjens 214 The Organization of African Unity: An Analysis of its Role, by G. J. Naldi Konstantin D. Magliveras 21

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Don't call it Caribana - Toronto festival forced to find new moniker. Last Thursday, the Ontario Superior Court ruled that it can no longer use the name Caribana because it is trademarked by a group that founded the festival, but no longer runs it. By DAN ROBSON AND NICKI THOMASStaff ReportersTues., May 17, 2011

For now, just call it the festival formerly known as Caribana.
Toronto’s massive mid-summer Caribbean celebration is being renamed.

Last Thursday, the Ontario Superior Court ruled that it can no longer use the name Caribana because it is trademarked by a group that founded the festival, but no longer runs it. “There is no change to the festival,” said Chris Alexander, chief administrative officer of the Festival Management Committee, which has run Caribana for the past five years. “The only thing that has changed is the name. “And people will still call it that.” But behind the Caribana name change, there’s an ongoing struggle for control over the massively popular celebration. In 2006, the city and province cut funding to Caribana after organizers failed to produce adequate financial statements. Control was transferred from the Caribbean Cultural Committee (CCC), which started the festival in 1967, to the newly created Festival Management Committee (FMC).  THE CCC was assisted succes…