Terwyl swart bemagtiging, haat, rassisme, diskriminasie, aanvalle en moorde toeneem wil dit voorkom of al hierdie politieke leiers maak of ons hul speelbal is. Ons is nie. Ons was nog nooit iemand se speelbal nie. Inteendeel, is ons ‘n volk in eie reg, wat ‘n internasionale reg tot selfbeskikking (onafhanklike gebiede) het. Dis ons as volk wat moet opstaan om dit te verkry, dit gaan nie op ons neerdaal nie en nog minder gaan dit aan ons geskenk word. Dis hoe dit is en ons moet opstaan teen die skending van ons menseregte. Ander volke word dalk geraak deur al hierdie dinge, maar dis juis oor dat daar openlik en grootliks teenoor ons gediskrimineer word. Stem vir ‘n volksparty, vir ‘n mandaat in 2019 sodat ons voort kan gaan met die skep van gebiede waartoe ons ‘n reg het. Stem Front Nasionaal.
Ons is niemand se slaansak nie – gaan ons dit toelaat of gaan ons opstaan vir wat ons sin is?
Het hierdie mense verniet vir ons geveg? Ons was die beste, ons kan dit weer word!!
Die ANC en ander politieke partye se leuens en vals front musiek blyspele raak net al hoe meer belagliker by die dag. En die liberale media woed steeds saam die regerende partye voort om die konserwatiewe blankes af te kraak of andersinds te probeer intimideer en manipuleer.
Konserwatiewe blankes was nog nooit geinteresseerd om vir die DA, ANC, COPE, EFF of VF+ te stem nie. Dis bewys in die afgelope paar dekades dat dit liberaal verligte blankes is wat ‘n groot verskil is aan die einde van die dag. Hoe gouer hierdie partye vrede maak daarmee hoe beter vir hulself.
Natuurlik word die leuens aangewend en kanse gebruik om ons as volk af te breek en kan daar nie gewag word om sulke openbare en opruiende artikels in media te plaas om rassisme en diskriminasie van hul onderdane op te sweep. Ons is letterlik ‘n druppel in die emmer teen wie daar openlik gediskrimineeer word.
B-BBEE – Daar is reeds oor die 100 wetgewings vrygestel onder al die 4 presidente van die land om ons ondergang verder te vernietig en misdaad speel ‘n groot rol om veral ons ouer gardes uit te wis met moorde.
We have a government that live in denial and are playing games
16 February 2017 – Louis Smuts, his wife Belinda and his parents, Gert and Paulina, were killed on their farm outside Balfour in Mpumalanga on Monday. Police say the motive for the killings has not yet been established. eNCA interviews Louis and Belinda’s daughter , Cherize Smuts.
The ANC and their president live in denial
THE LIES ABOUT LAND AND MALEMA
‘Whites must be happy we are not calling for genocide’: Malema on land expropriation
Wie die 3000 “deelnemers” was weet mens nie, maar die kans is 99% dat dit almal immigrante uit Afrika of selfs China was.
An internal ANC poll says the party is likely to attract an increased number of white voters in Gauteng at the May 8 elections. According to the survey, white voter support for the ANC is at 8%, the highest it’s ever been. Gauteng premier and party provincial chairperson David Makhura attributed the growth among white supporters to president Cyril Ramaphosa’s popularity. “We have never had [such high support among white voters], even during the Mandela years,” said Makhura. The poll also says 23% of whites in polled in Gauteng were considering voting for the party. The survey targeted over 3,000 Gauteng residents between November and December last year. It places ANC’s support in the province at over 50% just a few months ahead of what is expected to be a hotly contested battle to govern the province.
White voters could save the ANC from losing control of Gauteng, if the party’s internal poll is to be believed. The survey has uncovered a significant increase in the number of white voters who say they intend to vote, or are considering voting, for the party on May 8. White voter support is at 8%, the highest ever for the party, according to Gauteng premier and party provincial chair David Makhura. In addition, 23% of whites polled said they there were considering voting for the ANC. Party leaders attribute the results to President Cyril Ramaphosa’s popularity. “We have never had [such high support among white voters], even during the Mandela years,” said Makhura. He said the ANC’s growing popularity among white voters had forced DA leader Mmusi Maimane to get “preoccupied with organising whites”, the traditional voter base of the DA. Gauteng is one of the provinces the opposition identified as within its grasp after the ANC lost control of Johannesburg and Tshwane in the 2016 local government elections. The increase in white support could push up the ANC’s numbers. The poll also confirmed that the ANC remains popular among the elderly, the less educated and lower-income earners in Gauteng. The research said the party would retain control of Gauteng by getting more than 50% of the vote on May 8. The poll was conducted between November and December last year. More than 3,000 respondents participated. News of the poll comes after the Institute of Race Relations released its own research, which indicated that the governing party would lose its majority in the country’s economic hub and score just 41%. The ANC’s own poll puts it ahead of the opposition. The poll found that the ANC was most popular among voters over the age of 60, with 67% supporting it, followed closely by people between the ages of 51 and 60, at 57%. The poll also shows that the less-educated voter was more likely to vote for the ANC, which scored 75% support among those who went to school up to grade 7. About 63% of those who attended secondary school said they would vote for the ANC. Only 29% of those with a post-matric qualification said they would. Makhura said support among older voters had increased since previous elections – a signal that the party’s traditional supporters were coming back to it, something he attributed to the “Ramaphosa factor”. When the ANC lost support in the province in the local government elections it attributed this to its voters staying away. The poll shows that the party’s greatest support is among blacks, 64% of whom back it, followed by Indians at 45% and coloureds at 33%. The poll also shows that the majority of ANC voters earn less than R15,000. Those who earn more are less likely to vote for the party. “The higher they earn, the less likely they will vote for us,” said Lebogang Maile, the ANC’s head of elections in Gauteng. Political analyst Ebrahim Fakir said the ANC in Gauteng has always had the support of 54% to 55% of the region’s voters – and everything will depend on the turnout. “Voters are making up their minds now or have already … I think, made up their minds.” He said people in Gauteng were not happy with the ANC for a variety of reasons.
Last week our country was exposed to two more episodes of ANC arrogance. As elections loom, it is clear the party does not care how voters feel. In the first episode, Gauteng’s MEC for sports and recreation, Faith Mazibuko, was heard in an audio recording hurling insults at senior managers of her department. The most worrying part of the whole madness is that Mazibuko instructs the officials to disregard the law to help the ANC election drive. That taxpayers’ money is used deliberately by mentally unbalanced politicians to campaign for a political party is distasteful in the extreme. Essentially, our money is being used to dupe us. Mazibuko did not stop there. She went further to insult white and Indian women, treating them as second-class citizens who occupy positions in the government thanks to the benevolence of insane black politicians. Clearly Mazibuko does not believe in the Freedom Charter, which says: “SA belongs to all who live in it.” If Mazibuko were to write her own Freedom Charter, it would probably read as follows: “SA belongs to all who live in it, except white and Indian women.” Since they also speak English and Afrikaans, coloured women, too, would not make it into Mazibuko’s racist Freedom Charter? That Mazibuko has not been fired speaks volumes.
The second episode of ANC arrogance came through the list of election candidates the party has submitted to the Independent Electoral Commission. It includes such discredited characters as Bathabile Dlamini, Malusi Gigaba, Mosebenzi Zwane, Nomvula Mokonyane and others. Some of these people are liars, declared so by our courts. Others have been implicated in corruption and money laundering at the Zondo commission, and they have not attempted to clear their names. Malusi Gigaba was forced to resign following an adverse court finding and his own erotic movie-making business. This is the same morally hollow man the ANC now wants us to vote back into office. What greater indicator of party arrogance would any thinking human being need? We are treated as if we have no choice but to vote rogues because they wear the same colours that Nelson Mandela used to wear. In short, we are treated like idiots. All this wears the mask of a man who has charmed his way into the hearts of many unsuspecting South Africans – Cyril Ramaphosa.
ANC secretary-general Ace Magashule has downplayed suggestions that Ramaphoria – the mood of positivity around President Cyril Ramaphosa – will see white South Africans voting for the party in big numbers in the May 8 general election.
“There are democratic, progressive whites who will vote ANC because we are a nonracial organisation in character. “But I am saying that the majority of our people and voters are those who were oppressed – blacks in general. “There are whites who believe in democracy and nonracialism. They have been there for many years. But to think that whites, generally, will vote for the ANC this time around, for me, does not make sense. “Our hope is not based on colour, and therefore people cannot say that whites this time are going to vote ANC – as if blacks are not actually going to vote ANC,” he said. Magashule added that white voters did not vote for the party even when Nelson Mandela was still the president. There have been expectations in the ANC’s leadership circles that because many voters in the DA’s traditional support base are well disposed towards Ramaphosa, they could be persuaded to ditch their party. The ANC’s Gauteng internal research poll has revealed that the party’s support among white people had increased since Ramaphosa’s elevation to the presidency. However, Magashule insisted that there were no iconic figures left in the ANC, adding that current ANC leaders love “money and positions”. He told supporters in Katlehong, Ekurhuleni, that ANC stalwarts like Mandela and Oliver Tambo were the last icons of the party. “There are no icons left. We are a different breed of leaders.” ANC Gauteng spokesperson Tasneem Motara said on Friday: “Our research indicates that white support in Gauteng has grown.” However, she declined to comment further. DA Gauteng leader John Moodey was confident that the shift would not happen. “I do not believe that we will be losing white votes to the ANC. There have always been some whites who vote for the ANC.” Solly Malatsi, the DA’s national spokesperson, said claims that white voters want to give Ramaphosa a chance were not backed by any credible evidence. He said the ANC under Ramaphosa remained the “old broken bus with a different driver”. Magashule’s comments come in a week when the governing party has felt the heat for the top 100 candidates on its parliamentary list, which contains a number of controversial names and is packed with old people.
RAMAPHOSA LOSES LIST BATTLE
City Press has learnt that factional battles within the party caused a deadlock that saw the retention of candidates with dark clouds hanging over them. It has emerged that the supporters of former president Jacob Zuma staged a relentless fightback against those wanting to use revelations at the Zondo commission into state capture to exclude some prominent names. Some of the discredited ANC senior leaders who are high enough on the list to make it back to Parliament include Environmental Affairs Minister Nomvula Mokonyane, who has been implicated in multiple graft allegations; and Minister of Women in the Presidency Bathabile Dlamini, who has a damning judgment against her for misleading the Constitutional Court and possible perjury charges coming her way. Also high up on the list are former home affairs minister Malusi Gigaba, who was also at the centre of the state capture project and also has a harsh court judgment against him; and former mineral resources minister Mosebenzi Zwane, who was a key enabler of the Gupta family’s cause. Ramaphosa’s foes used the fact that there is a Public Protector complaint into Bosasa’s R500 000 donation to his ANC leadership campaign in 2017 and that Mineral Resources Minister Gwede Mantashe, who is also chairperson of the ANC, had his domestic security installed by the company for free. City Press understands that the removal of the leaders would have seen the Zuma camp going on a warpath against Ramaphosa, Mantashe and their allies. “It was a difficult situation,” said a senior eader. “There was an argument that if Dlamini and Mokonyane were removed from the list, Ramaphosa and Mantashe must also be removed from the list because they are implicated in the Bosasa scandal,” a senior leader said. The return of controversial ministers is seen within the ANC as a setback for Ramaphosa’s promise to clean up governance. Another controversial inclusion on the list is former public service and administration minister Faith Muthambi, who has a Public Service Commission ruling against her for failing to adhere to procedural prescripts by hiring relatives. She was also slammed for trying to mislead the body. Muthambi is at a safe number 79 on the list. The nomination of former SA National Civic Organisation president Richard Mdakane, who was charged in January with defrauding the organisation out of R1.1 million, has also raised eyebrows.
Among the younger leaders destined for Parliament are former ANC Youth League deputy president Ronald Lamola and current leaders Collen Maine, Desmond Moela and Thembi Siweya. Nompendulo Mkhatshwa, the former president of the Student Representative Council at the University of the Witwatersrand and a #FeesMustFall activist, is also headed to Cape Town. The youth league previously pushed to have a 40% youth representation in all ANC deployments, but Magashule said there was more than a 20% youth representation on the list. “We are starting to move and plan for the future. Those young ones who come in are now going to make sure that we have groomed as many young people as possible to take over for the future after five years,” he said.
IN THE PROVINCES
In Limpopo, ANC branches want former Vhembe District Municipality mayor and former deputy provincial chairperson Florence Radzilani – who is among those implicated in the VBS Mutual Bank scandal – to be an MEC. Radzilani features as part of the top 10 most likely candidates to go to the legislature. Kabelo Mataboge, spokesperson for the ANC’s North West interim leadership, is number one on the provincial list. Former premier and chairperson Supra Mahumapelo is number 58 on the national list.
PRESUMPTION OF INNOCENCE
Magashule said there was no basis to remove the likes of Mokonyane, Dlamini, Zwane and Gigaba from the list. “What is the basis of saying to somebody where there are allegations, ‘Can you step aside?’ “Why should the likes of Nomvula [Mokonyane] and others, who have not been found guilty by any court of law, be removed?” he asked. Magashule denied that their inclusion would harm the ANC’s performance and stressed that the vetting process was thoroughly conducted. “We picked up some people with criminal records of more than 12 months and fines. If your criminal record has to be expunged, the law requires five or 10 years. But we have done our best. The vetting process was able to pick up some of the people with criminal records. We have not put them on the list.”
ANC VETERANS’ LEAGUE
ANC Veterans’ League president Snuki Zikalala said the presence of controversial figures on candidate lists would harm the ANC at the polls. “Those who are implicated in corruption must step down from nomination. We are appealing to them not to hurt the ANC once again. The ANC under Ramaphosa has begun cleaning itself,” he said. The SA Communist Party (SACP) said its support for the ANC should not be mistaken as support for “persons who have violated the values of the revolutionary moral high ground” of the ANC and its allies. “It is important to emphasise that this is not a reaction to any person’s name but a matter of fundamental principle, which must be applied consistently,” said SACP spokesperson Alex Mashilo. Magashule admitted that young voters were going to determine the outcome of the election. “The vote of young people is going to be key in this election and we must go to the young people. Young people are not just going to vote for any party. Whether we like it or not, the EFF is working hard and it is on the ground,” Magashule said.