EENI Global Business School

Desmond Tutu. Non-Violence. Anglican

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Syllabus of the Subject

Nobel Peace Prize (Desmond Tutu, South Africa) apartheid

  1. Desmond Tutu (South African Nobel Peace Prize)
  2. His struggle against the apartheid based on non-violence

Desmond Tutu - world leader of Peace
Desmond Tutu Peace

E-learning Doctorate and Masters in International Business

The Subject “Desmond Tutu (South African Nobel Peace Prize)” belongs to the following Online Programs taught by EENI Global Business School:

Course: Christianity & Business.

Christianity and Global Business (Catholicism, Protestantism)

Master: Business in Africa, Religions & Business.

Doctorate in International Business (DIB) Online

Doctorate: Ethics, Religion & Business, African Business.

Masters in International Business and Foreign Trade (MIB)

Paterson Ngatchou - EENI Strategic Alliances with educational institutions
EENI Partnerships with Educational Institutions

South Africa, Masters, International Business Trade Masters adapted to South African Students.

Languages: Masters, Doctorate, International Business, English or Study Master Doctorate in International Business in Spanish Desmon Tutu Study Doctorate in International Business in French Desmond Tutu Masters Foreign Trade in Portuguese Desmon Tutu.

Foreign Trade and Business in Southern Africa. Online Diploma, Master, Doctorate

“When the missionaries came to Africa they had the Bible while the Africans were owners of the land. They invited us to pray, and we close our eyes. When we woke up; they possessed the land, and the Africans had the Bible.” Desmond Tutu

Ahimsa (Non-Violence) and International Business. Jainism

The Former Anglican Archbishop (Christianity) and world peace leader Desmond Tutu, was born in South Africa in 1931.

He was the first black archbishop of Cape Town and Bishop of the Church of the Province of South Africa (now Southern Africa Anglican Church).

“If you remain neutral when the injustice reigns, your way is that of the oppressor.”

In 1976, the protests in Soweto, against the use by the Government of Afrikaans Language as a compulsory medium of instruction in the black schools became a massive uprising against the apartheid. From then, Tutu supported an economic boycott.

The U.S. and British companies, the main investors in South Africa, began a phase of disinvestments, which increased the unemployment but also a collapse of 35% of the Rand, which pressured the Government to initiate reforms. In parallel, Tutu organized a peaceful demonstration of over 30,000 people in Cape Town.

Tutu was the Bishop of Lesotho from 1976 to 1978, continuing his struggle against the apartheid based on the non-violence (Ahimsa) and actively advocating for the reconciliation between all parties involved in the apartheid.

Desmond Tutu actively fought against the Apartheid, and since the fall of this; he is an active fighter in defense of human rights, the struggle against AIDS, tuberculosis, poverty, racism...

He received the Nobel Peace Prize in 1984 and Albert Schweitzer Prize for Humanitarianism in 1986.

The fifteenth Dalai Lama and Archbishop Desmond Tutu, two Nobel Peace Prizes, met in Canada in 2004.

More information about South Africa (EENI African Business Portal).

  1. Johannesburg, Bloemfontein
  2. Durban, Ekurhuleni, Pretoria

Religion and Business - Christians Spiritual Leaders.

We Trust in Africa (Affordable Higher Education for Africans)

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