Officeholders similar to or like Winnie Madikizela-Mandela

South African anti-apartheid activist and politician, and the second wife of Nelson Mandela. Wikipedia

  • Nelson Mandela

    South African anti-apartheid revolutionary, political leader and philanthropist who served as President of South Africa from 1994 to 1999. The country's first black head of state and the first elected in a fully representative democratic election. Wikipedia

  • Steve Biko

    South African anti-apartheid activist. African nationalist and African socialist, he was at the forefront of a grassroots anti-apartheid campaign known as the Black Consciousness Movement during the late 1960s and 1970s. Wikipedia

  • Ahmed Kathrada

    South African politician and anti-apartheid activist. Held at Robben Island and Pollsmoor Prison. Wikipedia

  • Baleka Mbete

    South African politician who served as the Speaker of the National Assembly of South Africa from May 2014 to May 2019. Previously Speaker of the National Assembly from 2004 to 2008, and Deputy President of South Africa from 2008 to 2009 under Kgalema Motlanthe. Wikipedia

  • Jacob Zuma

    South African politician who served as the fourth democratically elected President of South Africa from the 2009 general election until his resignation on 14 February 2018. Wikipedia

  • Zindzi Mandela

    South African diplomat and poet, and the daughter of anti-apartheid activists and politicians Nelson Mandela and Winnie Madikizela-Mandela. The youngest and third of Nelson Mandela's three daughters, including sister Zenani Mandela. Wikipedia

  • Apartheid

    System of institutionalised racial segregation that existed in South Africa and South West Africa (now Namibia) from 1948 until the early 1990s. Characterised by an authoritarian political culture based on baasskap , which ensured that South Africa was dominated politically, socially, and economically by the nation's minority white population. Wikipedia

  • Desmond Tutu

    South African Anglican cleric and theologian, known for his work as an anti-apartheid and human rights activist. The Bishop of Johannesburg from 1985 to 1986 and then the Archbishop of Cape Town from 1986 to 1996, in both cases being the first black African to hold the position. Wikipedia

  • Helen Suzman

    South African anti-apartheid activist and politician. She represented a succession of liberal and centre-left opposition parties during her 36-year tenure in the whites-only, National Party-controlled House of Assembly of South Africa at the height of the apartheid era. Wikipedia

  • George Bizos

    Greek-South African human rights lawyer who campaigned against apartheid in South Africa. Noted for representing Nelson Mandela during the Rivonia Trial. Wikipedia

  • Walter Sisulu

    South African anti-apartheid activist and member of the African National Congress (ANC), serving at times as Secretary-General and Deputy President of the organization. List of people subject to banning orders under apartheid Wikipedia

  • UMkhonto we Sizwe

    The armed wing of the African National Congress (ANC), co-founded by Nelson Mandela in the wake of the Sharpeville massacre. To fight against the South African government. Wikipedia

  • Ruth First

    South African anti-apartheid activist and scholar. Assassinated in Mozambique, where she was working in exile, by a parcel bomb built by South African police. Wikipedia

  • Sonia Bunting

    South African journalist, and a political and anti-apartheid activist. After being charged with treason and imprisoned, being detained a second time, and barred from publishing, she and her husband went into exile in London, where she joined the Anti-Apartheid Movement (AAM) and organised the World Campaign for the Release of South African Political Prisoners. Wikipedia

  • Harry Schwarz

    South African lawyer, statesman and long-time political opposition leader against apartheid in South Africa, who eventually served as the South African Ambassador to the United States during the country's transition to majority rule. Leader of the Opposition. Wikipedia

  • Nkosazana Dlamini-Zuma

    South African politician, doctor and anti-apartheid activist, currently serving as Minister of Cooperative Governance and Traditional Affairs. South Africa's Minister of Health from 1994 to 1999, under President Nelson Mandela, Minister of Foreign Affairs, under both President Thabo Mbeki and President Kgalema Motlanthe, Minister of Home Affairs in the first term of former President Jacob Zuma and Minister in the Presidency for the National Planning Commission for Policy and Evaluation under President Cyril Ramaphosa. Wikipedia

  • Thabo Mbeki

    South African politician who served as the second president of South Africa from 16 June 1999 to 24 September 2008. On 20 September 2008, with about nine months left in his second term, Mbeki announced his resignation after being recalled by the National Executive Committee of the ANC, following a conclusion by judge C. R. Nicholson of improper interference in the National Prosecuting Authority (NPA), including the prosecution of Jacob Zuma for corruption. Wikipedia

  • Albertina Sisulu

    South African anti-apartheid activist, and the wife of fellow activist Walter Sisulu (1912–2003). Affectionately known as Ma Sisulu throughout her lifetime by the South African public. Wikipedia

  • Priscilla Jana

    South African human rights lawyer, politician and diplomat of Indian descent. As a member of the African National Congress (ANC) during the anti-apartheid movement, she participated in both legal activism as well as in the underground movement to end apartheid. Wikipedia

  • South African anti-Apartheid activist, women's rights activist, and politician. Longtime friend and ally of former President Nelson Mandela. Wikipedia

  • Donald Woods

    South African journalist and anti-apartheid activist. Known for befriending fellow activist Steve Biko, who was killed by the police after being detained by the South African government. Wikipedia

  • South African political activist and anti-apartheid campaigner who, along with Nelson Mandela and others, was imprisoned after the Rivonia Trial. Born in Bethlehem, Orange Free State. Wikipedia

  • Barbara Creecy

    South African politician and previous anti-apartheid activist. Currently serving as Minister of Environment, Forestry and Fisheries, and as a Member of the National Assembly of South Africa. Wikipedia

  • Annie Silinga

    South African anti-pass laws and anti-apartheid political activist. Known for her role as the Cape Town African National Congress Women's League President, a leader in the 1956 anti-pass Women's March to the Union Buildings in Pretoria, South Africa and the only African woman in the 1956 treason trial in South Africa. Wikipedia

  • Billy Nair

    South African politician, a member of the National Assembly of South Africa, an anti-apartheid activist and a political prisoner in Robben Island. Long-serving political prisoner on Robben Island along with Nelson Mandela in the 'B' Block for political prisoners. Wikipedia

  • Oliver Tambo

    South African anti-apartheid politician and revolutionary who served as President of the African National Congress (ANC) from 1967 to 1991. Born on in the village of Nkantolo in Bizana; eastern Pondoland in what is now the Eastern Cape. Wikipedia

  • Evelyn Mase

    South African nurse. The first wife of the anti-apartheid activist and the future president Nelson Mandela, to whom she was married from 1944 to 1958. Wikipedia

  • Clarence Makwetu

    South African anti-apartheid activist, politician, and leader of the Pan Africanist Congress of Azania (PAC) during the historic 1994 elections. Born on 6 December 1928 in Hoyita, Cofimvaba in the bantustan of Transkei. Wikipedia

  • Yusuf Dadoo

    South African Communist and an anti-apartheid activist. Chair of both the South African Indian Congress and the South African Communist Party, as well as being a major proponent of co-operation between those organisations and the African National Congress. Wikipedia

  • Denis Goldberg

    South African social campaigner, who was active in the struggle against apartheid. Accused No. 3 in the Rivonia Trial, alongside the better-known Nelson Mandela and Walter Sisulu, where he was also the youngest of the defendants. Wikipedia

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