William Wilberforce (Abolitionist, Doctorate)

EENI Business School & HA University



Syllabus of the Subject: William Wilberforce (British Abolitionist).

  1. William Wilberforce (Anglican, British, Abolitionist)
  2. The crucial role of William Wilberforce in the struggle against slavery

The Subject “William Wilberforce (British Abolitionist)” is part of the following Online Higher Education Programs taught by EENI Business School & HA University:
  1. Doctorates: American Business, African Business, Ethics, Religions & Business
  2. Master in Religions & Business

Learning materials in Master in International Business in English or Study, Master in International Business in French William Wilberforce Masters Foreign Trade in Portuguese William Wilberforce Study Master Doctorate Business in Spanish William Wilberforce.

Online Student Master in International Business

Why study “Christianity, Ethics and Business”?

“We had gained the recognition of Humanity of the slaves that before was denied” William Wilberforce.

Example of the Online Subject: The British Abolitionist William Wilberforce (slave trade)
William Wilberforce Abolitionist





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Paterson Ngatchou: EENI Academic Coordinator for Anglophone Countries
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Description of the Online Subject: William Wilberforce.

The Abolitionist, Writer, and Member of the British Parliament William Wilberforce was born in 1759 in Hull (England - Europe); he died in 1833.

  1. William Wilberforce was friend of William Pitt (first ministry and Abolitionist)
  2. In 1780, William Wilberforce was elected Member of the House of Commons
  3. Conversion to Evangelic (Anglicanism) Christianity in 1784
  4. Began his fight for the abolition of the slave trade and Slavery
  5. Abolitionist Proposition Act (1789), accepted in 1807.
  6. Prohibition of illegal Slavery in the British ships
  7. In 1823, William Wilberforce published “Call to religion, justice, and humanity of the inhabitants of the British Empire in favour for black slaves in the West Indies”
  8. Abolition of Slavery throughout the British Empire: 1833


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