A review of the legal measures to protect indigenous culture in South Africa
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Globalisation has enabled the different countries of the world to be connected to each other irrespective of geographical constraints or time zones. Such connectivity has resulted in more than just an economic exchange, but also a cultural exchange in most instances.1 Due to the advancement of globalisation a new manner of life has commenced, one which has both positive changes and challenges. Globalisation has led and continues to increase the economic growth of countries and in so doing, the poverty levels of various countries has reduced.2 Despite the reduction of poverty levels, it is proposed that globalisation poses a challenge in the culmination of cultural homogeneity.3 In our rapidly developing world, there is a flow of ideas, capital, commodities, knowledge, information and beliefs.