Dis die radikale rewolusie van die ANC – niemand anders sin nie. ANC is ‘n “liberal movement – terrorism”. Word al voor 1994 deur George Soros gefinansier saam met ‘n paar ander kommuniste aan sy sy. Alles moet afgebrand word volgens die mafias en terroriste wat die vegters is van die ANC rewolusie. Hulle wil niks hê nie, dit gaan alles oor minerale rykdom in die grond. Alles moet genasionaliseer word. Liberaal verligtes en grondwetskrywers was gefinansier deur George Soros om dit oor ons te bring. Hulle het meegewerk hiermee. The ANC members together with EFF members and immigrants / illegals are all trained to set fires and the revolution to be continued – that is their goals, not ours. There must be nothing. This is a failed country. Financed by George Soros and communist friends.
Pretoria 2016 before elections
Ons het selfbeskikking nodig om onsself te regeer. Hierdie kommunistiese pot en komplot gaan ons almal vernietig as ons nie groepeer vir ons eie land en regering nie.
Dieselfde het met 5000 plase gebeur wat deur regering aangekoop is – waar is dit aan enige persoon oorhandig?
Regering het baie goeie grond aan die Chinese probeer gee – en dis nou hulle grondhervorming en -onteiening. Dit gaan oor minerale en oor niks anders nie.
This is the revolution of the ANC – they started that years back and it is still ongoing. They do not want any infrastructure, buildings, schools, municipalities, etc. The EFF en DA is with them.
They all, with the finances of Soros, created B-BBEE legislations against the whites in South Africa. White liberals helped them since the 1970’s. After the killing of Verwoerd.
After 1994 – The government bought more than 5000 thousand farms and what happened thereafter?
They do not want the whites in this coutry – that is why they took all businesses with black empowerment and the same will happen to land.
WE need self-determination to rule ourselves.
ANC AND THEIR RADICAL REVOLUTION
At the heart of the morality problems faced by the ANC are fundamental forms of relations it has carved with capital as driven by two principal factors. Firstly, as a political party the ANC has needed funding. Secondly, there is the factor of how the ANC has chosen to promote what it terms the National Democratic Revolution, most notably through Black Economic Empowerment.
Partner with large scale capital
In the mid-1980s, South African capitalism had begun to lose faith in the capacity of the National Party government to stem the rising tide of revolution. Increasingly, therefore, business looked for an accommodation with the ANC. For its part, the ANC leadership recognised the unreality of strategy premised on a revolutionary seizure of power. It presented itself as a partner with which large scale capital could play.
While it was the political negotiation process which grabbed the attention, much was happening behind the scenes. Individuals at the top of the corporate ladder struck up relationships with the incoming ANC leadership. Above all, this was exemplified by a focus on Nelson Mandela, who after his release from jail came to enjoy the company of the very rich. He forged strong relationships with both Harry Oppenheimer, Chairman of Anglo-American, and Clive Menell, vice chairman of the rival Anglo-Vaal mining group.
Just as the ANC was unable to overthrow the political, so it was unable to overturn the economic order. The collapse of the Soviet Union, one of the ANC’s principal supporters, fundamentally changed the international landscape. This played to the strengths of those leaders within the ANC who were less than enamoured with state socialism. Such factors, along with pressure from bodies like the International Monetary Fund, underlay the shift away from the left.
At base, the ANC was a nationalist movement whose principal focus was on the capture of the state and the pursuit of democracy. Within this formula was embedded the commitment to the overthrow of “internal colonialism” (the domination of whites over the majority black population). It followed that capture of the state and internal decolonisation would require the rapid growth of the black middle class and indeed, the expansion of a class of black capitalists. This was true both in terms of social justice and the needs of the economy.
However, the problem facing an emergent black capitalist class was its lack of capital and capitalist expertise. One of the solutions was that, from the moment it moved into office, the ANC viewed its control over the civil service and parastatals as the instrument for extending its control “over the commanding heights of the economy”. Parastatals accounted for around 15% of GDP.
This included the strategy of transferring state-owned enterprises on discounted terms to blacks via privatisation. In the event, this did not prove to be particularly successful simply because the amounts of capital required for the purchase of all but non-core assets were too large for aspirant black capitalists to raise.
Nonetheless, the national democratic revolution charged the ANC with using state power to deracialise the economy. This predisposed the ANC to regard the parastatals as “sites of transformation”. The ANC’s control of the state machinery became a source of tenders for its cadres. This aspect has lent itself to corruption, patronage and the monetarisation of relationships within the ANC.
The extent of corruption in tendering is difficult to estimate. The ANC is appropriately anti-corruption in its official stance, and indeed has put in place important legislation and mechanisms to control malfeasance. Equally, however, it has proved reluctant to undertake enquiries which could prove embarrassing.
There have also been two other activities at work. First, certain corporations have distributed financial largesse to secure contracts and favour from government. (Their success in so doing is hard to prove given the secrecy of party funding). Second, ANC politicians at all levels of government have sought to influence the tender process in their favour.
Odd combination of power and money
One of the key challenges is that the South African political economy continues to revolve around “an odd combination of new (political) power without money and old money without power”. Each needs the other to advance its interests. This is structurally disposed to favour corruption, as is indicated by the incestuous relationship which has developed between Chancellor House and parastatals. Chancellor House is listed as a charitable trust designed to facilitate economic transformation. However it has become clear that its intent is to fund the ANC.
And the need for party funding is more likely to increase than diminish. Although the case for public disclosure of private funding of political parties is by no means so strong as its supporters proclaim, it remains difficult to exclude influence peddling from this particular terrain.
As the ANC acknowledges, it is a multi-class movement composed of capitalists, middle class, workers and the poor. As such it is a host to class struggle within a society imbued with capitalist values and consumerist temptations. Despite the early efforts of Congress of South African Trade Unions and the South African Community Party to shift policy to the left, many within their own ranks have fallen victim to the temptation of following a political path to personal enrichment. In such a situation, it is not surprising that it is the rich and the powerful who have benefited overwhelmingly from our democracy.
The Police in Mphephu outside Thohoyandou have launched massive manhunt for a group of community members who torched the house and killed the owner in the early hours of the morning
Unrest in North west province
Eight shops were damaged in the blaze on the corner of Troye Street and Albertina Sisulu Road
In the Cape
Schools are torched
Protesters from Ennerdale, a suburb in the south of Johannesburg, burn tyres and barricade streets around the suburb during a violent protest