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<v Narrator>Johannesburg, South Africa, center of Commerce, town of trade, in a time of transition. <v Narrator>Hello and welcome. Investors from around the globe view this nation as having <v Narrator>fertile ground. States across the U.S. <v Narrator>are wasting no time and taking advantage of the changing landscape and strong <v Narrator>climate here. North Carolina is one state prepared to seize <v Narrator>the moment. <v Narrator>Long lines at the polls and the change in politics eight thousand miles away from North <v Narrator>Carolina opened the eyes of the state's governor to further pursue <v Narrator>foreign investment. <v James B. Hunt Jr.>The economic development mission that I will lead to Africa this fall will be <v James B. Hunt Jr.>one that's focused on our economy, how we can have more trade, how they can have more <v James B. Hunt Jr.>jobs, and how we can have more jobs. <v Narrator>The mission to South Africa involved 40 delegates from government, business and <v Narrator>education.
<v Narrator>The following month, Nelson Mandela, once a political prisoner, is now president <v Narrator>of this nation of 40 million. <v Nelson Mandela>We are moved by our sense of joy and exhilaration. <v Narrator>Celebrations for a brief moment over the very real hardships of poverty and pain. <v Narrator>For 70 percent of black South Africans control 10 percent of the nation's <v Narrator>wealth. <v Narrator>In late September, James B Hunt junior heads to South Africa to begin <v Narrator>trade ties. <v James B. Hunt Jr.>I think we're gonna find a lot of opportunities for new business that can create new <v James B. Hunt Jr.>jobs, both here in North Carolina and for the people in South Africa. <v Narrator>Touched down in Cape Town, South African Airways flight to a four from Miami, <v Narrator>hauling precious human cargo that may influence the nation. <v Narrator>First off, the plane. North Carolina Governor Jim Hunt and Commerce Secretary <v Narrator>Dean Phillips leading the state's trade, cultural and education mission. <v Narrator>The twelve hour flight from the US didn't wear down the 40 delegates making
<v Narrator>the trip. <v Narrator>Hello, Secretary Phillips. <v Secretary Phillips>Good to see you. <v Narrator>Good to see you, sir. <v Secretary Phillips>Happy to be here. <v Narrator>So happy they wasted no time in stating their case to U.S. <v Narrator>and South African officials. <v Narrator>It is the selling of a state to a nation in search of new business. <v James B. Hunt Jr.>We are the 10th largest state in population. <v James B. Hunt Jr.>We have the third largest financial center in America <v James B. Hunt Jr.>and our city of Charlotte, North Carolina. <v James B. Hunt Jr.>But all this delegation is here because <v James B. Hunt Jr.>we think this makes business sense for North Carolina. <v James B. Hunt Jr.>And we want to build a relationship of friendship for <v James B. Hunt Jr.>our future together. We have people representing <v James B. Hunt Jr.>computer and information services, and we are very advanced <v James B. Hunt Jr.>in that area. And we have outstanding computer and software companies in our state.
<v James B. Hunt Jr.>We are a large textile state and we have people who can make contacts in that regard, <v James B. Hunt Jr.>furniture. You can literally go on and on. <v James B. Hunt Jr.>Ours is a very diverse state with an agricultural background. <v James B. Hunt Jr.>A lot of forestry and other things, but also heavy into electronics, chemicals <v James B. Hunt Jr.>and so on. <v Narrator>In this opening discussion, South African power brokers are quick to admit a willingness <v Narrator>to open the lines of communication. <v Llewellyn Banwyck>This is called the winning region in South Africa. <v Llewellyn Banwyck>I think we have a lot to offer, but we need assistance from states <v Llewellyn Banwyck>like your own and from that point of view, we are particularly pleased that you <v Llewellyn Banwyck>have a delegation. <v Llewellyn Banwyck>We have a vision, too, for this city. <v Llewellyn Banwyck>We wish to have this citybe clear, considered and known as one <v Llewellyn Banwyck>of the world's great cities. <v Leroumo Kalako>I must say, you have a lot to offer because as you see, as you said, you <v Leroumo Kalako>come [unclear] so we have a lot to offer and hope <v Leroumo Kalako>will benefit from any decisions you take to invest
<v Leroumo Kalako>in the country, especially to invest in this profits. <v James B. Hunt Jr.>Yes. Dave Philips, come up, if you will, please, and meet to discuss in general. <v James B. Hunt Jr.>This is our secretary of commerce. <v Secretary Phillips>I'm very pleased to be here. <v Narrator>Bismarck Myrick is the U.S. consul general and expects many more trade missions <v Narrator>like this is me arriving on the African continent in the coming months. <v Narrator>He says competition can be good. <v Bismark Myrick>I think that's that's positive. There's enough space here to <v Bismark Myrick>accommodate all sorts of business <v Bismark Myrick>opportunities from from the US. <v Bismark Myrick>And we encourage it. We don't we don't see any reason for <v Bismark Myrick>worry about about the competition. The competition is welcome. <v Narrator>North Carolina's commerce secretary is hoping the Tar Heel State may beat <v Narrator>other foreign competitors. <v Secretary Phillips>We're being told and you can see the statistics that the Japanese are here already. <v Secretary Phillips>The Germans are here. There's absolutely no reason that Americans should not come right <v Secretary Phillips>behind. <v Narrator>And it sounds like North Carolina is getting in on the ground floor.
<v Secretary Phillips>That's what we're trying to do, that that since the presidency of <v Secretary Phillips>Mandela, Governor Holmes, the first governor in America to come to <v Secretary Phillips>South Africa. So it's we're trying to send a message that we are very interested in <v Secretary Phillips>getting it on the ground floor. <v Secretary Phillips>This is going to be a real economic engine for the years to come. <v Narrator>Next to Nelson Mandela, Archbishop Desmond Tutu was one of the best known figures <v Narrator>and freedom fighters in the anti-apartheid movement. <v Narrator>Good morning, Archbishop,. <v Desmound Tutu>Good morning. <v Narrator>How are you, sir? I'm thrilled to meet you. <v Narrator>Thank you for having us here this morning. <v Narrator>A select group of members representing the state's delegation arrived by car. <v Narrator>And Governor Hunt came on foot. <v James B. Hunt Jr.>Good morning. How are you? <v Narrator>Morning, Governor. Good to see you, sir. <v James B. Hunt Jr.>How you doing? <v Narrator>I'm doing fine. <v Narrator>St George's Anglican Cathedral was a flash point during the fight for equality. <v Narrator>And on this September day, the chapel became the site of <v Narrator>a history making mass.
<v Desmound Tutu>Father, son and the Holy Spirit <v Desmound Tutu>Glory to God at the highest. <v All>[unclear] Jewish people on earth. <v Desmound Tutu>[unclear] Have mercy on you [unclear] Jesus Christ our lord. <v Narrator>Making up a high level delegation, some members of the state's legislative black caucus. <v Narrator>The North Carolina Board of Education and the governor stand. <v Desmound Tutu>Welcome, Peace <v Narrator>The welcomes from this world leader were uplifting to these North Carolinians <v Narrator>who privately met after mass with the archbishop. <v James B. Hunt Jr.>This is a beautiful book of North Carolina mountains, our coast.
<v James B. Hunt Jr.>And we bless you. And we thank you. <v Desmound Tutu>Thank you very much. <v Desmound Tutu>Thank you. Thank you. And thank you for coming to this beautiful <v Desmound Tutu>country. <v Desmound Tutu>We we we all sort of luxuriating in <v Desmound Tutu>a miracle that is happening. <v Desmound Tutu>But now we need help. <v Desmound Tutu>You helped us to get rid apartheid <v James B. Hunt Jr.>And we think many states will now come following us. <v James B. Hunt Jr.>We're going to lead the effort there to get the sanctions lifted and all the states and <v James B. Hunt Jr.>counties and cities. <v Desmound Tutu>Wonderful, wonderful, wonderful. <v Desmound Tutu>God bless you. <v James B. Hunt Jr.>Thank you. <v Narrator>The church in South Africa played a significant role in bringing about change to this <v Narrator>nation. Many of those, like Bishop Tutu, involved in rebuilding the country <v Narrator>say they're inspired by the civil rights movement in the US during the 1960s. <v Desmound Tutu>We even used some of your songs. <v Desmound Tutu>I mean, We Shall Overcome as as as some of our <v Desmound Tutu>you might almost call them anthems to galvanize our <v Desmound Tutu>people. And we have always used
<v Desmound Tutu>especially black Americans, as role models for us. <v Desmound Tutu>Your struggle was for the rights that were already <v Desmound Tutu>enshrined in your Constitution. <v Desmound Tutu>We hear we're fighting for fundamental human rights because <v Desmound Tutu>our Constitution at the time didn't even recognize our existence. <v Desmound Tutu>And so we probably had a <v Desmound Tutu>tough assignment, but we we were given great encouragement by what <v Desmound Tutu>was happening in the United States. <v Narrator>Archbishop Tutu, is there a certain amount of social responsibility from African-American <v Narrator>businesses, business owners who have made it to come back to the so-called mother <v Narrator>continent and make a contribution? <v Desmound Tutu>Absolutely. I'm sure they will. <v Desmound Tutu>They would want to to to to to help remove <v Desmound Tutu>the the the the final shackles of colonialism <v Desmound Tutu>and enable us to to do what John Paul calls enjoying
<v Desmound Tutu>the glorious liberty of the children of God. <v Desmound Tutu>And we we are certain that our brothers and <v Desmound Tutu>sisters in the United States will want to be part of this exhilarating <v Desmound Tutu>enterprise to ensure that our political freedom <v Desmound Tutu>is matched by economic empowerment. <v Narrator>One last question, and that is you've been to our state a number of times. <v Narrator>What's your feeling based on what you've seen here today in your visits to North <v Narrator>Carolina in the past? <v Desmound Tutu>Well, I'm I'm I'm very greatly encouraged that <v Desmound Tutu>to a high powered <v Desmound Tutu>delegation from your state should have come at this point <v Desmound Tutu>in our history and and would wonder say thank you for <v Desmound Tutu>having helped us get rid of the albatross that was apartheid. <v Desmound Tutu>Now, can you guys come along and and and <v Desmound Tutu>make sure that this experiment in democracy succeeds?
<v Narrator>Thank you very much, sir. <v Desmound Tutu>Bless you. <v Narrator>Colors of cooperation between two countries glowing brightly through the <v Narrator>winds of change. <v Narrator>At the World Trade Center in Johannesburg, American companies are hawking <v Narrator>their wares at an exhibition titled Made in USA. <v James B. Hunt Jr.>I want to ask all of our 40 some delegates from the great <v James B. Hunt Jr.>state of North Carolina to stand up our lady <v James B. Hunt Jr.>of. <v Narrator>Governor Hunt, leading the cheers for members of his delegation at this international <v Narrator>show were the theme as partners in prosperity. <v Narrator>Two way trade is something that's discussed here in person. <v Narrator>And with heavy promotion. <v Commercial>For more than a century, equally desirable ingredients of a different kind <v Commercial>have created Africa's most potent Mooty of all, a city in
<v Commercial>the sun called Johannesburg. <v Commercial>This is the commercial industrial and financial hub <v Commercial>of Africa's wealthiest nation and the economic epicenter <v Commercial>of the southern half of the African continent. <v Narrator>Slick and aggressive marketing efforts may be just the bait, luring <v Narrator>many states across the Atlantic to at least take a look and see. <v Commercial>The city of Johannesburg is at the core of a vast metropolitan area <v Commercial>made up of 17 times and 800 suburbs where six <v Commercial>million people thrive on a diversified and mature economy. <v David Altman>The key to the states right now, I'm talking about individual states like California and <v David Altman>New York. <v Narrator>And North Carolina. <v David Altman>And North Carolina, et cetera, et cetera. <v David Altman>Thank you for supporting the anti-apartheid movement.
<v David Altman>Thank you for assisting and bringing the government to their knees. <v David Altman>Now, come here and look and see what the opportunities are. <v Narrator>In addition to the trade mission, several companies with Tar Heel ties are here on their <v Narrator>own, engaged in the old game of show and tell. <v Narrator>Representatives of an alarm company are trying to move security systems manufactured <v Narrator>in Maiden, North Carolina. <v Narrator>Charting new and untested waters has its advantages. <v Ted Pindell>I'm shocked, but it's fun. We're here for one purpose, you know, to work together, <v Ted Pindell>but it's just fun. <v Narrator>States are present this trade show from the East Coast to the Deep South. <v Narrator>North Carolina's neighbor to the north already has a trade off is set up in Africa. <v Narrator>Staffers from Virginia say smaller businesses are in need of help from <v Narrator>individual states. <v Jim Polan>The company, who's doing between half a million and 20 million in sales, <v Jim Polan>who have between 10 and 500 employees who
<v Jim Polan>are dabbling in the export markets, unsure but <v Jim Polan>have great potential. I mean, as much as I'd like to say that there's <v Jim Polan>only room for a Virginia southern African. <v Jim Polan>South Africa is a large emerging market. <v Jim Polan>There's as you can see from this fair, there's lots of activities and <v Jim Polan>lots of interests and products and services. <v Narrator>The nation's third largest banking center is right in the middle of Charlotte, North <v Narrator>Carolina. <v Narrator>And carrying that distinction is good for business. <v Narrator>Half a world away. <v James B. Hunt Jr.>North Carolina's banks are not merely state players <v James B. Hunt Jr.>or even regional players. <v James B. Hunt Jr.>The major banks in all the southeastern U.S., they are now <v James B. Hunt Jr.>national leaders in finance. <v Narrator>Charlotte Banks first union made worldwide headlines by signing an agreement <v Narrator>enhancing trade between two countries.
<v Andy Oleksiw>This agreement will allow South African companies to obtain competitive <v Andy Oleksiw>loans from NetBank in order to purchase U.S. <v Andy Oleksiw>capital goods and services for Oceanian is actively <v Andy Oleksiw>involved in helping businesses develop trade opportunities throughout the world. <v Narrator>The deal with Net Bank of South Africa and the Export-Import Bank of the US <v Narrator>sealed an agreement providing lines of credit to many businesses that may <v Narrator>be otherwise shut out. <v Bernard Parker>As we see this as a further step in the development of <v Bernard Parker>the rapidly growing trade links between the United States <v Bernard Parker>and South Africa. <v Narrator>The 10 million dollar package between the banks is expected to be the first of many <v Narrator>such agreements. <v Annamarie Emmett>We've often explored and I think dreamed of this day that it would come about <v Annamarie Emmett>when we would sit at the same table. <v Annamarie Emmett>And what's even more exciting for me is to be here with American salesmen and American
<v Annamarie Emmett>exporters, American bankers who are coming back here <v Annamarie Emmett>and who are learning what I've known all along, that this is a wonderful country. <v Annamarie Emmett>These are wonderful people to do business with. <v James B. Hunt Jr.>The attitude here is very good, but there is so much work to do, all <v James B. Hunt Jr.>these masses of people who have no education and don't have jobs and don't have <v James B. Hunt Jr.>jobs, 70 percent in some areas. <v James B. Hunt Jr.>That's a tremendous job ahead. <v Narrator>Helping to rebuild a changing nation. <v Narrator>One concern, of trade mission delegance whether improving the human condition <v Narrator>is another issue not to be taken lightly by Tar Heel corporations hoping <v Narrator>to make a difference. <v Narrator>It is no secret that millions of South Africans live without the basics. <v Narrator>Homes running water and electricity in many cases are luxury items, <v Narrator>and companies across North Carolina hope to play a role in raising <v Narrator>the standard of living. <v William Coley>Fundamental to any kind of economic growth and development is the need for energy.
<v William Coley>Energy ultimately is needed to fuel job creation <v William Coley>and to provide the infrastructure for industry. <v William Coley>And then is a just fundamental listening to the growth <v William Coley>of South Africa. <v Narrator>Helping with that kind of growth remains a challenge. <v Narrator>The sites of shantytowns are still too familiar despite political reforms. <v Narrator>One priority of the government is constructing several million units of new housing <v Narrator>over the next few years. <v Narrator>It won't be an easy chore, but it's a task that has the attention <v Narrator>of High Point Goldar Norman Samat. <v Norman Samet>We have several manufacturers in North Carolina that could provide <v Norman Samet>them with the expertize to set up factories here and show them ways of mass <v Norman Samet>producing homes, either pre manufactured or onsite <v Norman Samet>and in a very economical way. <v Narrator>Educating the next generation of South Africans presents one of the toughest challenges <v Narrator>to this nation. Nearly 50 percent of blacks here are illiterate,
<v Narrator>but helping hands are on the way from a likely source. <v Narrator>At the same time of the governor's trip, historically black colleges <v Narrator>in North Carolina unveiled a partnership with some African <v Narrator>institutions of higher learning. <v Dr. Prezell Robinson>It is my view that the historically black colleges can play a <v Dr. Prezell Robinson>vital role and work with that counterparts here in <v Dr. Prezell Robinson>South Africa. <v Narrator>It sounds as though that there a certain kind of kinship with the circle of education <v Narrator>that exists on both sides of the Atlantic. <v Dr. Prezell Robinson>I think you're exactly right. There is a kinship currently and <v Dr. Prezell Robinson>start,. <v Guest>I think there is extreme potientail for exhange of faculty and students as well as the possibility of exploring some other technical areas, which seems to be a need here. <v Pete Cunningham>At homeland, they feel the same as if the Irish go back to Ireland. <v Pete Cunningham>When the Germans go back to Germany, it is something. <v Pete Cunningham>Did you have a personal feel for?
<v Pete Cunningham>And somehow you want to look at some way we can work together <v Pete Cunningham>to solve some of the mutual problems. <v Narrator>The North Carolina group photo doesn't lie depicting diversity in this delegation. <v Narrator>Nearly half are African-Americans. <v Narrator>And in a country where so many problems are apparent, mission participants <v Narrator>are also moved by visiting the so-called mother content, <v Narrator>the ties of kinship as one reason why a number of African-American business owners and <v Narrator>state legislators came to this continent. <v Narrator>Some are hoping to uplift the race of people and others want to expand <v Narrator>into new territories. <v Maceo Sloan>And there will be opportunities for blacks to have economic freedom and control. <v Maceo Sloan>Here in South Africa. But it's not an overnight process. <v Narrator>It is more than a return to one's native roots for Durham businessman Macy L. <v Narrator>Sloan. <v Narrator>It is a commitment to a continent. <v Narrator>His Durham based financial investment group is one of the first African-American <v Narrator>corporations to set up shop in Johannesburg.
<v Narrator>The business is called New Africa Advisors. <v Narrator>The task to help startup businesses. <v Maceo Sloan>The process is going to take more than just money. <v Maceo Sloan>There also has to be some expertize. <v Maceo Sloan>There has to be some experience that has to be gained. <v Maceo Sloan>And it's going to be a long term project. <v Narrator>Traditionally, hair and personal care items have been strong enterprises for black owned <v Narrator>companies. But definitely Corporation of Greensburg wants to do more <v Narrator>than sell products here. <v Narrator>Company President Joe Dudley is expecting 21 South Africans <v Narrator>to enroll in classes at his Greensboro Beauty School within the next year. <v Joe Dudley>It was exciting when you think about from where you came from. <v Joe Dudley>And to be able to come back home and do some things and help make a <v Joe Dudley>difference. Yes. it is a socail, [unclear], uplifting, its' Upbeat. <v Joe Dudley>It's just exciting. <v Narrator>That excitement may be carried over to nontraditional businesses for African-Americans
<v Narrator>like airfreight. <v Narrator>Charllotte attorney Mike Todd assigned several airports in South Africa, to <v Narrator>possibly expand his Jinyan air cargo company. <v Narrator>He feels progress may come to this land when people change their perceptions. <v Micheal Todd>I think that one of the problems has been in the past. <v Micheal Todd>When people in America think about Africa, they think about animals. <v Micheal Todd>I think about the jungle. <v Micheal Todd>They have no real concept. And it is unfortunate about places like Cape Town and like <v Micheal Todd>places like Johannesburg and Durban. <v Micheal Todd>There's so much that can be done here. This is a new emerging economic market <v Micheal Todd>that they have made a commitment to a global market. <v Micheal Todd>They want to be players. We can be on the cutting edge of this. <v Ed Buchner>I knew it, apartheid would go. <v Ed Buchner>I never thought that it would go in such a positive way. <v Narrator>Charlotte businessman Ed Buckner is a native South African. <v Narrator>One of his many interests involves the sale of mining equipment. <v Narrator>Another is boggling, Texas, Carolina wine, which is sold in the US. <v Narrator>It's produced in Stellenbosch, just outside of Cape Town.
<v Narrator>He feels coming home presents new opportunities. <v Ed Buchner>Like all people, we are very, very, very happy that the transition <v Ed Buchner>has been so peaceful and that things seem different and seem <v Ed Buchner>to be heading towards a great deal of prosperity. <v Narrator>It is a city that symbolized the struggle for equal rights in South Africa. <v Narrator>Soweto is just a few kilometers from the center of commerce in Johannesburg. <v Narrator>But the conditions clearly point to the fact that far too many here <v Narrator>are without life's basic needs. <v Narrator>Improvements are slow to come in this township. <v Narrator>Squatter camps and police checkpoints are still part of the day to day life. <v Narrator>Two to three million people call the South African township of Soweto home.
<v Narrator>And it is here that improvements must be made in providing basic things such <v Narrator>as infrastructure. <v Narrator>They watch from the confines of a tour bus, walked around briefly <v Narrator>and talked directly to members of this community's Chamber of Commerce. <v Ralph Campbell Jr.>We have had our eyes opened as we have been here in South Africa. <v Ralph Campbell Jr.>It is indeed a pleasure to be with the Soweto Chamber of Commerce. <v Ralph Campbell Jr.>We, in our country, as well as in our state, particularly African Americans. <v Ralph Campbell Jr.>have been through many of the challenges that you are struggling for, right now. <v Ralph Campbell Jr.>In fact, we have not even solved all of our challenges that we <v Ralph Campbell Jr.>have. <v Max Legodi>But I must say to you that are coming <v Max Legodi>here in this country in a moment where we have just <v Max Legodi>had an excitement about our newfound democracy. <v Max Legodi>You must come in and do business and make profit. <v Max Legodi>We want to to undo what is normal, African way,
<v Max Legodi>Africans are percieved as beggars. We don't want to be beggars, we don't want hand outs <v Max Legodi>We want businesses that make sense. <v Katoe Doresett>We have brought a number of people who have expressed an interest and we think we are <v Katoe Doresett>going to see more activity as a result of this. <v Narrator>Fast action by North Carolina delegates may soon result in a done deal. <v James B. Hunt Jr.>We've got at least one company that we think is going to build a plant in our state and <v James B. Hunt Jr.>employ our people. <v James B. Hunt Jr.>We have had a wonderful trip and I think laid the groundwork for doing a whole <v James B. Hunt Jr.>lot more business between ourselves, creating jobs for our people. <v James B. Hunt Jr.>The future. <v Narrator>Not only the state, but churches are also counting on contributing to change. <v Willia Mitcham>It seems to me that that what the churches can do is to work with the government <v Willia Mitcham>in terms of providing services for families and children. <v Narrator>It has been a successful endeavor for banks. <v Ron Haverkorn>The buzz is just let's do business. Let's be out here and let's ommit ourselves to doing <v Ron Haverkorn>business, not in the short term. Let's do it in the long term. <v John Morton>it's pretty apparent, I think, to all of us in the banking business that there is a lot
South Africa: New Carolina Partnerships
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WTVI (Television station : Charlotte, N.C.)
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The Walter J. Brown Media Archives & Peabody Awards Collection at the University of Georgia (Athens, Georgia)
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"1994 was a great year of political and social change in South Africa. It was a history making year with the first free election and the [inauguration] of Nelson Mandela. "North Carolina was the first state in the U.S. to send a high [level] delegation. For 10 days during September and October, a group led by Governor James Hunt along with [state] business and educational leaders found ways to help make a difference as a nation rebuilds. "Program highlights include a historic mass with Bishop Desmond Tutu, the signing of a major bank loan package between the U.S. and South Africa to aid businesses, and reflective moments from some of North Carolina's black leaders about helping out on the so called 'mother continent'. "Because of the connection to world events and the local as well as regional impact, I feel the material should be considered as part of this [year's] Peabody competition."--1994 Peabody Awards entry form.
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Producing Organization: WTVI (Television station : Charlotte, N.C.)
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The Walter J. Brown Media Archives & Peabody Awards Collection at the University of Georgia
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Duration: 0:26:44
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Chicago: “South Africa: New Carolina Partnerships,” 1994-11-18, The Walter J. Brown Media Archives & Peabody Awards Collection at the University of Georgia, American Archive of Public Broadcasting (GBH and the Library of Congress), Boston, MA and Washington, DC, accessed June 28, 2022,
MLA: “South Africa: New Carolina Partnerships.” 1994-11-18. The Walter J. Brown Media Archives & Peabody Awards Collection at the University of Georgia, American Archive of Public Broadcasting (GBH and the Library of Congress), Boston, MA and Washington, DC. Web. June 28, 2022. <>.
APA: South Africa: New Carolina Partnerships. Boston, MA: The Walter J. Brown Media Archives & Peabody Awards Collection at the University of Georgia, American Archive of Public Broadcasting (GBH and the Library of Congress), Boston, MA and Washington, DC. Retrieved from