She was called by her own people, the “mother of their own nation”, mostly blacks in South Africa and even more blacks from Africa. Her life and past was not a clean route. She was never so important to whites in South Africa, because we can only remember the revolution and attacks by the ANC and PAC by their MK and terrorist liberal movements. Only the white communists and liberals will be associated with her, while others funded her and her radical revolutionary past. And today, the MK supporters from the whole of Africa, are still ongoing in the country, with her so-called legacy of killing the Boers.
Sy het “bekendgestaan” vir die halternek-moorde … eks-vrou van Mandela. Terwyl dit knaend deur media op ons afgedwing word asof ons dit veroorsaak het. Die Britte het kom kolonialiseer en selfs onafhanklike gebiede, soos die ou Boere republieke en selfs ander etniese gebiede, geannekseer. En op ‘n sekere tyd in hierdie koloniale tydperk is koloniale liedjies begin sing, teen die Britte gemik gewees, wat later aangepas en omgeswaai is om ‘n veldtog teen die Boere of blanke setlaars te begin, en ons die sondebokke gemaak wat die Britte aanvanklik kom doen het.
The question is – Who colonialised them? The British Empire ruled the colonies and after 1994 the “common wealth”. ANC supporters must ask their own leaders why did they enter the “common wealth” again?
Every day black leaders and their supporters, made false accusation in the media or social media that whites colonialised the blacks in South Africa. That is totally a false flag situation. Those revolutionaries are still busy with their own campaigns and racism against the whites.
Before 1900 the Boers have two different independent countries called the ZAR and Freestate Republics. The Boers and rebels, their assistants during the Anglo Boer Wars (ABW) also have the same problems before the Wars with the British Empire.
Hundred thousands of British soldiers came from their Island and their other different colonies, to fight the Boers to get their land and minerals . They have burnt down our ancestors’ houses and put old people, women and children in British concentration camps with limited food, clothes and no medical aid. More than 30000 white people (women, children and old men) of the Boers died in their concentration camps. Blacks also went to “separate” British concentration camps.
The Union of South Africa (1910-1961) was controlled by the British as well as the mines in South Africa from London and with legislations promulgated in London. They took control over all mines since 1902. Not the Boers.
In 1961 we became a Republic of South Africa. It was Verwoerd that resigned on behalf of South Africa from the Common Wealth. The referendum was held in October, 1960.
The ANC took over in 1994 and rule this country, not the Boers. The ANC go back to the Common Wealth – not the Boers or whites.
The ANC implemented all the legislations in Parliament, with the assistance of white liberals, even the various racist B-BBEE legislations against only the white people.
It was even mentioned that Mandela and De Klerk dismantled”apartheid” before 1994, but the ethnic traditional people still have their separate areas, called homeland (1961-1994) and reserves (1854 – 1961) .
Since 1994 the same areas are called now Trustlands or landclaims (separated areas) for each people, registered as CPA under that legislations. ALL communal lands – who kept the title deeds – Hansards stated it belongs to the Government.
Therefore, again, not the Boers, the black traditional leaders of South Africa and the ANC called it today Trustlands or CPA’s. Land claims fall under the CPA legislation (communal properties).
ALL peoples (volke) do have an international right to rule themselves – independently.
A judge has ruled that the phrase “shoot the boer” amounts to hate speech, and so it’s now illegal to chant the song. The ANC, who complained that the judge didn’t approach them for historical context, may take the case on appeal. Of course, there’s a context to the song that the ANC’s not admitting. By KEVIN BLOOM.
On a Saturday morning in winter 2002, scores of luxury sedans descended onto what was then known as the University of the North in Mankweng, outside Polokwane. In the cars were struggle veterans, government ministers and many of the icons of the ANC – amongst them former president Nelson Mandela, president Thabo Mbeki, deputy president Jacob Zuma, and “mother of the nation” Winnie Madikizela-Mandela. Formal proceedings had begun at 7am at the nearby home of the deceased, and emotions had been building for hours.
When Limpopo premier Ngoako Ramatlhodi announced that the coffin of Peter Mokaba had arrived in the university’s stadium, the crowd spontaneously erupted into a chant of “Kill the boer, kill the farmer”. “one settler one bullet”
Even today, with every protest action, they use this song against “colonialism”. But what will they sing for the new Chinese colonists? The same struggle songs?
It was a refrain that Mokaba had first uttered at a Chris Hani memorial rally in Cape Town in 1993, during the explosive months when it seemed possible that South Africa would descend into all-out race war. On that day Mokaba, the then president of the ANC Youth League, galvanised his organisation’s deep anger at Hani’s murder by rightwing whites into something concrete: a song that perfectly (and terrifyingly) expressed the anger.
Race war was averted, thanks in large part to the efforts of Mandela and Archbishop Desmond Tutu, but nine years later, around the time of Mokaba’s funeral, there was still a community in South Africa who believed they were being targeted and killed because of the colour of their skin. These were the boers themselves, the white farmers, and they had the numbers to back themselves up.
Freedom of expression does not trump human dignity in South African law, Judge Collin Lamomt said while handing down judgment in ANC Youth League president Julius Malema’s “shoot the boer” hate speech trial.
“Freedom of expression does not ensure superior status in our law,” said Lamont on Monday.
South Africa’s Constitutional Court had handed down many “ubuntu” judgments which sought to address the strains or broken relations in communities.
They were a “fragile group”.
During the course of the hate speech trial, he had repeatedly said any of the parties could stop the case.
He traced the number of times Malema, not present on Monday, sang variations of lyrics which translate to “shoot the boer”.
He said one of the defences was it was symbolic of the white regime and not literal.
AfriForum Youth, which is part of the rights lobby group AfriForum, opened a civil case against Malema in the Equality Court after he sang the words “dubhula ibhunu”, which translate to “shoot the boer”.
It believed the words were threatening to minorities and a threat to the safety of Afrikaners and farmers and that the phrase was hate speech.
THERE ARE MUCH MORE ABOUT THIS SONG TO KILL THE WHITES IN SOUTH AFRICA
- Kill the Boer, Kill the Farmer” – competing slogan reportedly originated by Peter Mokaba of the ANC at the April 1993 funeral of assassinated South African Communist party leader Chris Hani.
- “One Merchant, One Bullet” – used by People Against Gangsterism and Drugs, an Islamist vigilante group in post-apartheid South Africa. (“Merchant” refers to drug dealers.)
- “One Prawn, One Bullet” – line spoken by the mercenary character Koobus of the movie