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In Junethis Commission of Inquiry was set up to examine and report on certain aspects of public life in British Guiana. Our terms of reference were declared to be as follows: We held our first meeting at Geneva on June, at which we received extensive background information on the historical, social, economic, political and demographic development of the country up to the present time.
Numerous preliminary matters were discussed and procedures were settled for the conduct of the Inquiry in British Guiana.
The Registrar of the Commission arrived in Georgetown on July 15,and was responsible for all administrative arrangements. We arrived in Georgetown on August 4, On July 30,an Ordinance was enacted by the Legislature of British Guiana which conferred upon the Commission of Inquiry the powers of the Supreme Court of British Guiana to summon witnesses, to examine witnesses on oath, and to call for production of books and documents.
This Ordinance, which was enacted to facilitate the Commission of Inquiry in its investigations, is reproduced in Appendix I. The procedures which we adopted for the conduct of the Inquiry and for the obtaining of evidence are set forth as follows: The form of this notice is contained in Appendix II.
In response to this notice, we received memoranda from 65 individuals and 17 organisations. These memoranda expressed the views of a wide variety of people throughout the country. Many of them contained lengthy analyses of the historical and sociological developments of the topics referred to in the terms of reference, and many suggested recommendations of the kind called for by the terms of reference.
Whilst some memoranda strayed from matters relevant to the Inquiry, practically all of them made some valuable contribution towards one or more of the various subject matters that were investigated.
The names of the persons and groups who submitted memoranda are set forth in Appendix III. In addition to these memoranda there was a comprehensive Government memorandum in five parts. It contained extensive information as to the balance between the races in the various departments and organizations under investigation, and details of the written procedures for appointment, selection, promotion, dismissal and conditions of service.
It also provided much historical information relating to the participation of the respective races in Governmental activities and recommendations relevant thereto.
All these memoranda made a most valuable contribution and helped us to make the best use of the limited time at our disposal in this Inquiry. We did not take any evidence on oath nor did we compel any witnesses to attend and give evidence.
The nature of this Inquiry called not only for evidence as to facts but for opinions and recommendations, which we felt might be better obtained informally and not under oath.
We decided therefore that the powers conferred upon us by the Ordinance referred to above would only be used if issues of fact arose from a conflict in the evidence which it would have been necessary or desirable to resolve by testimony under oath.
No such issues of fact arose during the Inquiry. At the commencement of the Inquiry, however, we received representations from many people stating that they wished to give their evidence in private.
So as not to be deprived of any representations that might be of value, we decided to give a hearing in private to anybody who so requested. Accordingly, we held a number of sessions in private.
We also received valuable assistance from representations and expressions of opinion made in the course of innumerable informal interviews and discussions with people from all races and all walks of life and from different parts of the country. We held our first public session on August 5, After a formal opening of the Inquiry, the Attorney-General addressed us for two days on behalf of the Government of British Guiana.
We held public and private sessions on 12 days and our final public session was held on August 20, During the course of the Inquiry we received evidence or submissions, in public or private sessions, from the Attorney-General, from numerous public organizations, from holders of public offices, from private organizations and groups, and from many individuals.
Many of these groups and individuals gave evidence in support of memoranda which they had previously submitted, whilst others gave evidence without having submitted a memorandum.
The names of those persons and organizations who gave evidence at formal sittings of the Commission are set forth in Appendix IV. In the course of our investigations we visited many parts of the country, including areas respectively inhabited primarily by East Indians, by Africans, by Amerindians, and by persons of different races.
We were shown land settlement schemes, sugar factories and rice plantations. During these visits we had an opportunity of speaking with people engaged in various pursuits. We saw at first hand the conditions of life of many sections of the community.
At Lusignan and other places we saw and were told of the problems of persons displaced by the recent disturbances. We also had numerous discussions with representatives of Local Authorities and with District Commissioners.
In Georgetown we met people from many walks of life. Our meetings with these people and the expressions of opinion and views furnished to us gave us valuable help in reaching the conclusions that we have made.The story of computing at Columbia is presented chronologically.
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Dear Twitpic Community - thank you for all the wonderful photos you have taken over the years. We have now placed Twitpic in an archived state.
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