For an overview of Duncan Money's research and publications, visit his profile on the ASCL website.
Duncan Money is a historian of Central and Southern Africa during the 19th and 20th century. His research focuses primarily on the mining industry and, in particular, the Zambian Copperbelt. Duncan’s main interests are in labour, race and global history, specifically the ways in which the mining industry connected seemingly disparate and distant places across the globe and the consequences that emanated from this. Alongside his research, Duncan Money manages a project to preserve and digitize the archives of the Mineworkers’ Union of Zambia.
Previously, Duncan was a postdoctoral fellow at the International Studies Group, University of the Free State and completed his PhD at the University of Oxford. He has taught widely on African, imperial and global history for both undergraduates and master's students at the University of Oxford, Stanford University's Oxford campus, the University of Zambia and the University of the Free State.
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- Money D.J. Frøland H.O. Gwatiwa T. Money D.J. Frøland H.O. Gwatiwa T. (2020), Africa–EU relations and natural resource governance: understanding African agency in historical and contemporary perspective= Relations Afrique–UE et gouvernance des ressources naturelles : comprendre le pouvoir d’action autonome de l’Afrique dans une perspective historique et contemporaine, Review of African Political Economy 47(166): 585-603.
- Money, D.J.; Zyl-Hermann & D. van (Eds.) (2020), Rethinking white societies in southern Africa: 1930s–1990s Routledge studies in the modern history of Africa. London: Routledge.
- Money D.J. (2020), South Africa’s divided trade unions and the international labour movement. In: Belluci, S., Weiss, H. (Ed.) The internationalisation of the labour question: ideological antagonism, workers’ movements and the ILO since 1919. Palgrave studies in the history of social movements Basinkstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. 383-408.
- Money D.J. (2020), The dog that didn’t bark: white mineworkers at Zambian independence. In: Money, D.J., Zyl-Hermann, D. van (Ed.) Rethinking white societies in Southern Africa: 1930s–1990s. Routledge studies in the modern history of Africa London: Routledge. 154-172.
- Money D.J. (2020), The struggle for legitimacy: South Africa’s divided labour movement and international labour organisations, 1919–2019. In: Belluci S., Weiss, H. (Eds.) The internationalisation of the labour question: ideological antagonism, workers’ movements and the ILO since 1919. Palgrave studies in the history of social movements London: Palgrave. 383-408.
- Money D.J. (2020), Underground struggles: the early life of Jack Hodgson. In: Walraven K. van (Ed.) The individual in African history: the importance of biography in African historical studies. African dynamics no. 17 Leiden: Brill. 170-193.
- Money D.J. (2020), White mineworkers at Zambian independence. Africa is a country [blog entry].
- Money D.J. & Zyl-Hermann D. van (2020), Whiteness in Southern Africa. Africa is a country [blog entry].
- Money D.J. (2019), ‘Aliens’ on the Copperbelt: Zambianisation, nationalism and non-Zambian Africans in the mining industry, Journal of Southern African Studies 45(5): 859-875.
- Money D.J. & Jeffey R. (2019), Introduction: India in Edinburgh, 1780 to the present day. In: Jeffrey R. (Ed.) India in Edinburgh: 1750's to the present. London: Routledge. 1-21.
- Money D.J. (2018), Race and class in the postwar world: The Southern African Labour Congress, International Labor and Working Class History 94: 133-155.
- Money D.J. (2017), Trouble in paradise: the 1958 white mineworkers’ strike on the Zambian Copperbelt, Extractive Industries and Society 4(4): 707-716.
- Money D.J. (2015), The world of European labour on the Northern Rhodesian Copperbelt, 1940–1945, International Review of Social History 60(2): 225-255.
- Money D.J. (2015), ‘There are worse places than Dalmuir!’: Glaswegian Riveters on the Clyde and the Copperbelt, Labour History Review 80(3): 273-292.
- Writing a history of the bank and creating an economic history curriculum