As Africa continues to be in the throes of sustained economic crisis and uneven development through the logic of capitalism, many social movements have arisen to resist, contest and engage with imperial globality and global coloniality. These movements have provided new sites where ideas for an alternative project of imagining and constructing a post-colonial and post neoliberal future can take shape. Capturing the activities of the emergent social movements in Africa which operate under a new logic and fostering forms of counter-hegemonic praxis and politics against the imposition of neoliberal globalization is central to the process of defining an overall framework of resistance. In other words, it is important to recognize the importance of these popular struggles against neoliberal, corporate-led globalization in Africa that has been built on a broad-based coalition of progressive forces including community-based groups, labour movements, church networks, women’s groups, environmental movements and many others with a broader social class composition. In resisting the logic of capitalism, these movements are determined in their opposition to, and challenge of, a system of global apartheid, an unjust international economic system comprised of more losers than winners and one in which the rules and practices of the system systematically favour the winners (the few) and keeps the losers (the majority) in a perpetual state of subordination and subjugation.