Horror has unfolded in South Africa, with the African National Congress (ANC) under the election of Cyril Ramaphosa, promising that the government will now venture into land expropriation, as a means of stealing the rightful property which belongs to the majority white farming community, and oftentimes those confiscation leave a trail of bloodshed and carnage in their wake.
The racist tensions occurring in South Africa are given little to no media coverage by the western world, but every single day of their existence, farming families are having their children slaughtered at the hands of savage people who show no sense of respect for the good in which farming communities have provided for the people of the impoverished nations of the region.
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This senseless violence has occurred for the better part of a decade now. Only in recent years is this barbarity being officially condoned by the African National Congress (ANC).
Many times, farmers have to corral their families inside their homes and take up arms to protect themselves from the horde of incoming invaders, who will tear down their doors in the middle of the night with the intention of butchering the entire family in order to acquire control of their land and potential crops.
While the media is silent, children are being killed, to the point where “unnatural” causes of death have risen to extraordinary highs, with assault being the leading factor in those occurrences.
<blockquote class="twitter-tweet" data-lang="en"><p lang="en" dir="ltr">Assault accounted for 14,8% of non-natural <a href="https://twitter.com/hashtag/deaths?src=hash&ref_src=twsrc%5Etfw">#deaths</a>, transport accidents for 12,5%. Both transport accidents & assault deaths peaked in December <a href="https://twitter.com/hashtag/StatsSA?src=hash&ref_src=twsrc%5Etfw">#StatsSA</a> <a href="https://t.co/BdXqxk53hC">https://t.co/BdXqxk53hC</a> <a href="https://t.co/sVgNjv0xZB">pic.twitter.com/sVgNjv0xZB</a></p>— Stats SA (@StatsSA) <a href="https://twitter.com/StatsSA/status/978583076786855936?ref_src=twsrc%5Etfw">March 27, 2018</a></blockquote>
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Most farmers would call what's occurring a race-based vengeance for apartheid, a system of control in South Africa which led to a separation of people based upon races, which began with the Dutch Empire of colonists in the eighteenth century, often referred to as the Afrikaans, of Afrikaner.
An estimated 90 to 95% of Afrikaans vocabulary is of Dutch origin, and there are few lexical differences between the two languages. Afrikaans has a considerably more regular morphology, grammar, and spelling. There is a degree of mutual intelligibility between the two languages, particularly in written form.
Yes, the colonists who came to Africa essentially carved out uninhabitable land masses for living-capable conditions, and brought with them civilization, even teaching the tribal communities to speak, and write.
It's true, without the colonialism of the cape region Africa would still be rivers of diseased nothingness and very little society at all.
The quality of life of the African people has been brought out of the dark ages and into the light of social well-being because of the brilliance of those who came to the land and made do with what they could to create a safe haven and prosperous society. Granted, the byproduct was a form of segregated social behavior that by today's standards is simply unacceptable.
That said, the truth is the truth.
There were literal tribes of Africans struggling for survival in the open outdoors, with next to nothing more than themselves as material goods, when the colonists arrived to build civilization.
A tiny injury would kill, because of infection, and the idea of community or compassion towards fellow man was non-existent. It was a dog eat dog, lion eat lion kind of landscape, with no path towards changing in the foreseeable future, which can still be seen today in many primitive African cultures.
The quality of life is better thanks to the settling of Africa, albeit some of the racial horrors which would follow are nothing to be proud of in the dark history of the continent.
Under the 1806 Cape Articles of Capitulation, the new British colonial rulers were required to respect previous legislation enacted under the Roman-Dutch law, and this led to a separation of the law in South Africa from English Common Law and a high degree of legislative autonomy.
The land was ruled by governors and assemblies that governed the legal process in the various colonies of South Africa, which were launched on a different and independent legislative path from the rest of the British Empire at the time.
Most would say that Africa became a self-sufficient land full of minerals and resources, or natural wealth which, had it been orchestrated for a global market, could have made the continent one of the wealthiest of the seven continents on Earth.
In the early days of South African slavery, slaves were required to carry passes to travel away from their masters.
In 1797, the Landdrostand Heemraden of Swellendam and Graaff-Reinetextended passed laws beyond slaves and ordained that all Khoikhoi (designated as Hottentots) moving about the country for any purpose should carry passes.
This was accepted by society at the time, and this was how things were. Modern children couldn't imagine living in this fashion, but that's unfortunately how things came to be.
This policy was later confirmed by the British Colonial government in 1809, by the Hottentot Proclamation, which decreed that if a Khoikhoi were to move, they would need a pass from their master or a local official.
Ordinance No. 49 of 1828 decreed that prospective black immigrants were to be granted passes for the sole purpose of seeking work, which would allow them to travel from farm to farm freely and find gainful employment.
These passes were to be issued for Coloureds and Khoikhoi, but not for other Africans, who were still forced to carry passes as they travel.
Black farm workers were commonplace, and those who lived on their masters' land were well fed and properly educated to be sociable and energetic. This gave them a fulfilling life with meaning and value, despite being viewed as “less than.” The alternative at the time was living like a prehistoric human in conditions that were near impossible to survive.
The United Kingdom's Slavery Abolition Act 1833 (3 & 4 Will. IV c. 73) abolished slavery throughout the entirety of the British Empire, and also overrode the Cape Articles of Capitulation.
To comply with the newfound act, the South African legislation was itself expanded to include Ordinance 1 in 1835, which effectively changed the status of slaves to indentured laborers.
Despite having been free to travel and seek work between farms already existing, a formal change was made which would allow those who wished to continue their service at a master's farm to do so without hesitation.
The fact of the matter is, many, if not most African Black peoples chose to continue this, as the way of life for them was better in the service of the colonists.
This ruling was followed by Ordinance 3 in 1848, which introduced an indenture system for Xhosa that was little different from slavery.
The various South African colonies passed legislation throughout the rest of the nineteenth century to limit the freedom of unskilled workers, to increase the restrictions on indentured workers and to regulate the relations between the races.
So despite being free, the separation of classes still existed.
With the rapid growth and industrialisation of the British Cape Colony in the nineteenth century, racial policies and laws became increasingly rigid, and the majority of Africans simply accepted that their options were to live and eat in trade for their labor, which brought with it a much higher standard of living than being on their own.
From 1948 onward, a system of Apartheid was formally adopted by the National Party after the General Election, and that continued throughout the next several generations, despite condemnation from the United Nations and numerous resistance movements arising from within to create an equal state by education for the more impoverished peoples.
Racial segregation was largely abandoned throughout the colonies as of World War II, where many believed that full assimilation of people's would be the path forward for the future generations.
Indeed, the world was undergoing a civil rights movement of equality that would have made those living prior to these times in awe of the freedoms and unity expressed for all people, and the historic achievements of those fighting for this process to take place.
In South Africa, many would begin to take on militant-like roles in the expression of their desire to purge generations of colonists from what they believed is a rightful African continent that belongs to the blacks, which again would spark sections of racial tension across the region.
As the world knows, Apartheid would face its opposition from these resistance forces, which resulted in brutal crackdowns by government forces which saw thousands arrested or even killed as part of the tyranny.
Each black homeland controlled its own education, health, and police systems. Blacks were not allowed to buy hard liquor. They were able only to buy state-produced poor quality beer (although this was relaxed later).
Public beaches were racially segregated. Public swimming pools, some pedestrian bridges, drive-in cinema parking spaces, graveyards, parks, and public toilets were segregated. Cinemas and theatres in white areas were not allowed to admit blacks.
There were practically no cinemas in black areas. Most restaurants and hotels in white areas were not allowed to admit blacks except as staff.
Blacks were prohibited from attending white churches under the Churches Native Laws Amendment Act of 1957, but this was never rigidly enforced, and churches were one of the few places races could mix without the interference of the law.
Blacks earning 360 Rand (African Currency) a year or more had to pay taxes while the white threshold was more than twice as high, at 750 rands a year. On the other hand, the taxation rate for whites was considerably higher than that for blacks, showing that the class warfare of the times was indeed a reality as well.
Slowly, people of color began to receive recognition in Parliament, which brought the African National Congress (ANC) to the table with the National Party for the inevitable abolishment of Apartheid policy, and with it the rise, imprisonment, and release of Nelson Mandela, a once political prisoner who promised changes for the future.
Eight black universities were created in the homelands. Fort Hare University in the Ciskei (now Eastern Cape) was to register only Xhosa-speaking students. Sotho, Tswana, Pedi and Venda speakers were placed at the newly founded University College of the North at Turfloop, while the University College of Zululand was launched to serve Zulu students. Coloreds and Indians were to have their own establishments in the Cape and Natal respectively.
The Mahlabatini Declaration of Faith, signed by Mangosuthu Buthelezi and Harry Schwarz in 1974, enshrined the principles of peaceful transition of power and equality for all. Its purpose was to provide a blueprint for South Africa by consent and racial peace in a multi-racial society, stressing opportunity for all, consultation, the federal concept, and a Bill of Rights. It caused a split in the United Party that ultimately realigned opposition politics in South Africa, with the formation of the Progressive Federal Party in 1977. It was the first of such agreements by acknowledged black and white political leaders in South Africa.
In 1978, the defense minister of the NP, Pieter Willem Botha, became Prime Minister. Botha's white regime was worried about the Soviet Union helping revolutionaries in South Africa, and the economy had slowed down.
The new government noted that it was spending too much money trying to maintain the segregated homelands that had been created for blacks and the homelands were proving to be uneconomical.
There was an organic belief that prosperity could be achieved by all people, as educated minorities began to return to their homeland and ask for a new path forward.
Attempts of maintaining blacks as a third class weren't working well, as the labors of black Africans remained vital to the economy, and at the time, illegal black labor unions were flourishing throughout the region.
Many blacks remained too poor to make much of a contribution to the economy through their purchasing power, although they were more than 70 percent of the population, leaving many to believe that the Soviet Union’s broken promise of Communist policies would sweep the land.
Botha's regime was afraid that an antidote was needed to prevent the blacks from being attracted to Communism, which created a desire from US policymakers to counter the rise of the Soviets by working out dealings in South Africa.
The economy would survive, if not for long.
In the early 1980s, Botha's National Party government started to recognize the inevitability of the need to reform apartheid, if not abandon it.
Early reforms were driven by a combination of internal violence, international condemnation, changes within the National Party's constituency, and changing demographics of South African regions – where whites constituted only 16 percent of the total population, in comparison to 20 percent fifty years earlier, succumbing to an endlessly growing black majority.
In the 1980s, the anti-apartheid movements in the United States and Europe were gaining support for boycotts against South Africa, for the withdrawal of US firms from South Africa and for the release of Mandela.
South Africa was becoming an outlaw in the world community of nations, one which many wouldn't question the withdrawal from.
Investing in South Africa by Americans and others was coming to an end, and an active policy of disinvestment ensued, resulting in no other option outside of an end to Apartheid.
Mandela, at the time imprisoned, had continued to be the figure of Africa for the world stage, the man who the entirety of the planet wished to see freed from captivity and assisting in reform.
Black homelands were declared nation-states and pass laws were abolished soon after. Black labor unions were legitimized, the government recognized the right of blacks to live in urban areas permanently, and they also gave the black people of the region official property rights.
Equality was occurring, or at the front and center, it seemed so.
In January 1985, Botha addressed the government's House of Assembly, where he stated that the government was willing to release Nelson Mandela, at this time a global phenom of the height of celebrity-like status of no man on the face of the earth, on the condition that Mandela pledge opposition to acts of violence further political objectives.
Mandela's reply was read in public by his daughter Zinzi – his first words distributed publicly since his sentence to prison twenty-one years before. Mandela described the violence as the responsibility of the apartheid regime and said that with a democracy there would be no need for violence.
The crowd listening to the reading of his speech erupted in cheers, and chants of celebration. This response helped to further elevate Mandela's status in the eyes of those, both internationally and domestically, who opposed apartheid, and sought what they believed would be promised freedom for the African continent.
By 1987, South Africa's economy was growing at one of the lowest rates in the world, and the ban on South African participation in international sporting events was frustrating many whites in South Africa. Examples of African states with black leaders and white minorities existed in Kenya and Zimbabwe. Whispers of South Africa one day having a black President sent more hardline whites into Rightist parties.
Nelson Mandela was moved to a four-bedroom house of his own, with a swimming pool and shaded by fir trees, on a prison farm just outside Cape Town. He had an unpublicised meeting with Botha. Botha impressed Mandela by walking forward, extending his hand and pouring Mandela's tea. The two had a friendly discussion, with Mandela comparing the African National Congress' rebellion with that of the Afrikaner rebellion and talking about everyone being brothers.
A number of clandestine meetings were held between the ANC-in-exile and various sectors of the internal struggle, such as women and educationalists. More overtly, a group of white intellectuals met the ANC in Senegal for talks known as the Dakar Conference.
Then it happened. Mandela was free. The world watched as history was unfolding.
Apartheid legislation was finally repealed on June 17th of 1991, as the world watched on awe, pending fully democratic, multiracial elections which were set for April of 1994, prompting the first real potential path towards equality, had it only been managed by the right people, those who were selfless and committed to a future where all people of Africa could flourish together.
That hope was soon abandoned, as the farm attacks would continue, creating a sense of both hatred and fear from the farmers, and an uncertain future for those in their community as several of the farms have since either been taken or destroyed in the violence.
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Greed and anguish of militant sections of society had overtaken the desire for peace.
Bloodshed and the removal of the farmers from their own lands was a desire for some that they would not accept anything less than.
Farmers, generally serving the local community and all people who live within several miles of their land became an important source of feeding the population, of which oftentimes would suffer per drought and disaster, but through it, all ensured that the hungry were fed.
Those farmers were generally considered to be “wealthy,” despite this being untrue, and the National Party leadership of elites holding the actual wealth outside of the land.
This was a partial reason behind their targeting, due to the greed of the armed criminal aspects of the militant movement, who believed they could simply pillage their way into a quality life.
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Sentiment continued to blame the farmers for the suffering of the communities, despite their efforts to provide a source of nourishment for everyone.
Suddenly, there began to float news of large farms having been taken over by the militant groups, in many cases having murdered everyone who lived inside a compound, in brutal and grim fashion, even leaving the elderly and children dead and decomposing to be found by locals.
This very real occurrence happened on numerous occasions, and despite the pleas of farmers that they aren't the enemy of the people, similar attacks would be duplicated throughout the region for years to come.
The world community largely ignored the racially charged murders of White farmers and continued to pretend as if the onslaught wasn't occurring, by either avoiding the discussion entirely or manipulating the statistics to depict the horrors as if it weren't an issue.
Between 1994 and March 2012, there were a shocking 361,015 murders in all of South Africa, numbers that simply cannot be denied, and totals which no propaganda can spin.
An official government analysis of farm attack victims by race was conducted back in 2001, which shows the types of atrocities are indeed racially motivated.
In 2001, the year with the highest number of attacks, the police’s Crime Information Analysis Centre stated that out of the 1,398 people attacked on farms, 61.6% were white, 33.3% were black, 4.4% were Asian and 0.7% were listed as “other”, with murders on farms in 2007 accounting for 0.6% of the national total.
Since that stunning number was made public, racial statistics around crime are no longer collected by the South African government, in an effort to shift focus away from the obvious and very real White genocide that is occurring throughout South Africa.
To put it mildly, what now exists in South Africa is a racially-tense nation where the Black Africans are worse off now than they were under apartheid. Very few social or building skills have been taught to the masses, the White population, skilled in numerous generations of building and farming, are either being evicted or killed; <i>and at the end</i> nobody is eating due to farm confiscation.
This type of racial-violence and uncertainty has South Africa divided and on the brink of a civil war, where armed government forces are now assisting in the theft of land from White farmers, because their options are slim and senseless, acting primitive instead of using diplomacy.
That is where we are today: a society reduced to primitive behavior and bloodshed without hope for peace or prosperity, and certainly no desire to see equality or unity from the government.
The world doesn't seem to care though, as the US and European Union continue to go about business as usual with the world's number one exporter of terrorism, Yemen, or the kingdom of totalitarian oppression and massive humanitarian abuses in Saudi Arabia; both being examples of our unnatural desire to not give a damn about anyone or anything except our own interests.
The unfortunate side effect of that is this starvation, murder, deceptive governance, and suffering of both the Afrikaans and the Boer, and the children of each who must grow up in a hateful society where everyone is at each other's throats, with no hope for peaceful living between the races.
Here we are two decades after the fall of Apartheid, and the violence continues.
The good and bad aside, South Africa without the segregated and racist systems of Apartheid was seeing economic collapse when in the 1960s, South Africa experienced economic growth second only to that of Japan.
Yes, the politically incorrect enslavement of people's resulted in the trade with Western countries flourishing, and investment from the United States, France, and Britain poured into South Africa.
It no longer has the success, and many struggling communities no longer have food to survive, in part due to the decrepit nature of the slaughtered farmlands.
Openly public statements are now made by Velaphi Khumalo‚ the man who called on black South Africans to do to white people what “Hitler did to the Jews”‚ which was outright inciting genocide on the grounds of race alone.
During a hearing in July, South Africa Human Rights Commission (SAHRC) advocate Mark Oppenheimer was in attendance at the Equality Court‚ sitting at the South Gauteng High Court, where he brought complaints against Khumalo for hate speech.
"The respondent is a public official and member of the governing party and his function in employment puts him in a position of influence over the youth. [His] position of power is an aggravating factor that should be considered when determining what consequences should follow from his statements‚" Oppenheimer argued.
What has happened is that the once “oppressed” black people have become the majority, and the civilization and compassion for the now minority white community is completely nonexistent.
Yes, the white farmer who simply wants to live on his or her land, and provide for their families and the community, has no protections. There is no outcry or world demand for equality as the farmer’s wife and children are raped, murdered, and left to rot.
How the times have indeed changed, and while some simply refuse to acknowledge this is happening, there are those who encourage it.
To tell a tale of what happens in South Africa, we'll quote a recent ABC News article telling the tale of a farmer's family, from their perspective.
<blockquote>”On the sprawling maizefields outside Johannesburg, the Engelbrecht family know the full horror of the South African farm attacks that are so common they no longer rate a headline.”</blockquote>
<blockquote>”The scene inside the house was chaos. A door was broken with an ax. Blood everywhere.”</blockquote>
<blockquote>”And in the bedroom, his parents lying together, their hands tied, their throats slit, the cord of an iron tied around his mother's neck.”</blockquote>
<blockquote>”Her body was still warm.”</blockquote>
<blockquote>”My father always said, 'It's not if, it's when'," says Jo-an Engelbrecht, standing where he found the bodies.”</blockquote>
<blockquote>”He knew it's coming," he says, tears choking his words.”</blockquote>
Such a bloody and horrific scene of violence is an everyday event in South Africa, where entire families are butchered for no reason outside of their white skin color.
When the mainstream tries to vilify “white genocide,” the urge to scream in frustration is one that most who are informed on the matter actually feels.
It is a white genocide which is occurring in South Africa.
It is a racial elimination that the world hasn't seen since the Holocaust, and the grim reality is that while the death toll may not be as high, the similarities and the deafening silence are both abhorrent and wrong.
As people, regardless of your skin color, we must condemn this atrocity.
The world must unite around South Africa, and solve the problems of the region since each of the world's nations profited from the anguish which caused it.
Acting as if we do not have a responsibility to protect these innocent lives is disturbing. Failing to recognize that the White Afrikaans are being eliminated from the face of the earth will have devastating consequences in the future, when Africa itself is on a path towards inevitable civil war after all Whites have been slaughtered and there is none left to blame for the suffering.
Propaganda efforts on social media, and by big tech have tried to skew the numbers, or even having Google place the top 50 results of a search for “White Genocide” all being articles calling it a “myth.”
It's not a myth, but a reality.
The largest commercial farmers union in all of South Africa, Agri SA, recently stated that 47 farm murders were all that occurred in the past 12 months, which has been used as propaganda is the lowest figure for 19 years, by multiple outlets who wish to ignore and allow the genocide to continue.
AfriForum, a popular Afrikaner lobbyist group which exists to support transparency and assistance, claims that figure is "certainly wrong."
"During the calendar year of 2017 there were 84 farm murders that we could verify," says Ernst Roets, AfriForum's deputy CEO. "And by that we mean we have the actual names of the people who were murdered."
There is a global precedent of conspiracy surrounding South Africa. This much is certain.
Outside of just the search engine results on Google I mentioned, there are efforts to ban groups on Facebook for spreading the truth about South Africa's white genocide and the deaths of farmers who have been murdered alongside their families. Even YouTube will skew the search results. The conspiracy itself is also very important to realize is occurring to deny this genocide is happening.
The people of South Africa want peace. If that means through the formation of a homeland, a carved out nation within a nation, or using peaceful diplomacy, these people are fighting to survive at this point.
It's not just farm murders that plague South Africa, it is, in fact, violent crime as a whole, of which none can rightfully deny, having 19,000 murders in just 2017.
It's the targeted slaughter of entire families which is however at the front and center of a serious debate between world leaders, where children are living in fear anticipating their eventual murder.
Can you imagine this? Living on a South African farm, a young child, and accepting that your fate is to be killed by the primal mercenaries of the land for no reason other than you're white? I can't fathom how the world can believe this is okay.
It is not okay.
There are children, two and three years old being raped and beaten, passed around to criminal thugs in the settlement of Diepsloot, where local journalist Golden Mtika says poverty and crime is a way of life, for people without running water or sewage systems.
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Africa is broken. A nation with such extreme resources and beautiful landscapes having this type of problem is outstandingly pervasive, to say the least, and the world simply watches as the crime continues, the suffering endures, and the numbers of those slaughtered only rise.
Over half the residents of Diepsloot, a series of shacks where nearly 200,000 people live in a slum, have no gainful employment.
That's two hundred thousand people robbing, killing, raping, and pillaging just to simply get by, and it's accepted as if there is no alternative.
Many of those join bands of criminals, some of whom target the White farmers for robbery, believing they have cash or valuables, which is rarely true.
"Often they end up killing the residents, sometimes because the farmer does not want to give them what they want,” Golden Mitka said. "Whether or not he has money on the premises, they use force on him and end up killing the person."
"Some of them have that ideology of saying, 'You know, the farmers took our land for free.' And when they go there they take out their anger on them," Mitka adds. "It's resentment of the past that is still continuing in the form of robberies. It is there. It's there."
This blaming of the white farmers could be averted, preventing their senseless slaughter, and saving the lives of their children.
First, the world would have to recognize that this problem is happening, and then come together to build and create sustainable solutions for the people of South Africa to survive and flourish.
Education is key, and sadly, the once flourishing economy of South Africa under apartheid, with Universities and other higher education centers available for black Africans, is nearly non-existent in the wake of Apartheid collapse.
What does that say for the African people, who cannot survive or sustain on their own without such enslavement policies to rule over them?
What does it say of the world who watches it continue, from the comfort of their leather couches, ignoring that this type of horror occurs?
No, not all people who speak about South Africa are “far right,” or by any means “racist.”
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If that's the only defense you've come to realize at this point in this article, then you surely need to seek salvation and realize that this politically incorrect reality of South Africa is, in fact, the truth, despite it offending many people.
The farmers of the land deserve to live in peace just as all people deserve to live in peace and prosper, do they not?
Julius Malema, once a ANC youth leader, now has become the infamously feared Commander-in-Chief of the Economic Freedom Fighters (EFF) party, the third largest party in South Africa, despite being relatively new; has vocally made no shame of his desire to see the slaughter of the white farmer under the guise of a socialist plot of returning land to the people.
"The white minority took our land by force," Julias Malema tells the crowd of angry and suffering African blacks in attendance. "You must say enough is enough. We are taking the future into our own hands."
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To men like Malema, the solution is to blame the white man and encourage these atrocities to continue. That's the ultimate goal of Malema, and to rise in the ranks of popularity in murdering the innocent.
This sentiment is important to watch, as it's racism in its purest form, and it is dominating the mindset of Africans in 2018.
Nelson Mandela had hoped for an equality filled nation, with a return of 30% of the land of South Africa to black Africans.
That's not what happened, and under a corrupt Jacob Zuma regime, one that frequently sweeps horrors under the rug, only 8% of the black Africans own land at all.
That's a terrifying difference from what Mandela wanted, and had he lived to see Zuma corrupt all power he would likely speak against it.
Instead of realizing this, Africans are being guided by the Marxism bloodthirst of Malema away from blaming Zuma and towards the focus of the slaughter of white farmers.
Eventually, the white farmers are all dead or have been forced to evict under threats of homicide. What say you then, Malema? Who will be blamed for the continued struggles of the African continent?
Even worse, the new President Cyril Ramaphosa has made no secret of his desire to adopt a policy of the government expropriating land without compensation to the farmers.
That's correct; the President is formally leading the theft of land from white farmers under the logic that the land was taken from Africans when colonized, so they owe nothing for it in return.
Terrifying, but that's the official government policy in the making.
This makes the farms worthless. The few white farmers who sought to sell their land and flee to outside the region with their family now cannot aw their property.
Who would buy the land? It's worthless if the President has threatened to take it at any time.
This is the impending moment before an African Civil War, along with the southern regions where all hope is lost. There will be blood.
Black people as a whole are angry and have lost hope in their homeland. The solution to this isn't to burn down society, though, despite their anger.
The solution is to build society reflective of a world and environment where you can prosper.
That doesn't seem to be the agenda of those leading South Africa, though, who are so obsessed with the past that they're becoming the very oppressors they once claimed to stand against.
How do they not see that there is no path forward without rebuilding and constructing a successful economic structure to care and provide for all people?
How can they kill the innocent and feel it will somehow wrong a right? It shall not, and it will lead to further suffering of those eating from the grains of the farmlands.
There is little hope for South Africa, outside of a true leader, one who can profess a promise of good faith and restructuring, with full integrity and concern for the future of all people in South Africa, or else it is doomed to perilous mass starvation and killing of one another as the world watches.
Will South Africa survive, or will the world remain silent as the genocide is continued until completion, followed by civil war, which leads to nothingness and famine?
Put yourself in the shoes of the white Afrikaans struggling to survive.
More than 70,000 Afrikaners have been murdered since South Africa handed over power to Nelson Mandela in 1994.
According to ISS research, there are around 152,000 serving members of the police force and around 32,000 commercial farmers, but the murder rate within these two distinct groups is roughly the same, 145 deaths per 100,000.
It's simply happening every single day.
Their own government is telling them that they will either seize their land by force or watch as they're slaughtered.
This is state sanctioned white genocide. No, it's not some fantasy being perpetuated by the far right.
It's the open murder of white people en masse, and the world sees that it is happening, and doesn't care to defend those in harm's way or offer them refuge to flee their Impending deaths.
Will the world step up to the plate?
Time will tell. I for one, would not wish to be in South Africa and be white, as it seems the complete annihilation of the white Afrikaans is very close to becoming a reality.
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