September 2019 – While the country is burning, the “concerned” media and politicians have a lot of questions to ask about why the “president” is quiet and does not act when businesses are attacked, burned to ashes and targeted citizens as well as immigrants. As if they both didn’t already know, all these things were planned since 1994 already and even before, they contributed. Go back to their “Dakar meetings” and previous government you will find more answers there too.
RELATED – THERE ARE MUCH MORE OF THE REVOLUTION
It is the ordinary citizens who suffer the most damage and attacks. Damaged businesses and trucks do not all belong to immigrants or B-BBEE companies. Clearly, it is a target to destroy all businesses so there is nothing left to destroy. Agree there are also a lot of drugs involved in South Africa, no doubt about that as well. And that is a concern to all of us. BUT do not worry – while South Africa is in flames (do they care?) – the Elders are busy with their meetings.
As Farmers and all other related businesses are assaulted and destroyed, so is the food chain broken, and this applies not only to South Africa, but to the whole of Africa. The whole of Africa, including South Africa, will soon look like Zimbabwe and have nothing to live for. Is more like “somebody want to control everything by themselves”.
Have South African presidents (not only Ramaphosa) in any way stopped any rioting, revolution or destruction of properties?
How many claims that go along with protest actions have ever been fully met? There are no purpose for such protest actions at all.
What also forms a clear pattern for years now, is the government’s crime related income – it all relates to extra insurance, medical expenses and “reconstruction” of houses and businesses, if it occurs. Government conveniently puts a few trillion in their pockets with only the 15% VAT on this crime income alone. They are not alone in this. SASRIA belongs to ANC. Furthermore, they do not have to do anything or create new jobs, this is already done for them because they use so many cheap laborers from all over Africa to do the dirty looting and burning, just as Britain did during the Anglo Boer war. It is afterwards then a total anarchy and revolution: #Bolshevism. All part of the radical action of the ANC’s planned strategy to destroy the country – read the ANC manifesto and note who all the financiers are directly involved in. ANC is not alone in this. They are busy with their own hidden agenda here. B-BBEE started with the previous government, but especially the liberal whites (of Dakar) and Broederbond (now Afrikanerbond).
Die Media en politici het heelwat vrae te vra oor hoekom die “president” nie optree as besighede so aangeval, verbrand word tot as en burgers sowel as immigrante geteiken word. Asof hulle dit nie reeds weet nie, al hierdie dinge was saam hulle beplan, en hulle het daartoe bygedra.
Dakar in 1986-1992 was grootliks ‘n spul liberale blankes en kommuniste wat daar ontmoet het om die land aan kommuniste en anargie te oorhandig. Baie het in Dakar uitgebroei. Daar is ander protesaksies en geweldadige optrede deur sommige terreurdade in die 1980’s wat dit voorafgegaan het. En dit kan nie misgekyk word met die “noodtoestande” wat geskep was, terwyl ons mans en kinders op die grense kommunisme gaan veg het. Met opset? beslis – alles haarfyn beplan. Dr Venter was ook nie alleen nie, sy het heelwat helpers gehad.
Met al hierdie protesaksies, optredes, plunder, moorde en afbrand, is dit die gewone burgers wat die skade ly. Besighede en trokke wat beskadig word, behoort nie almal aan immigrante of B-BBEE maatskappye nie. Duidelik is dit ‘n teiken om alle besighede tot niet te maak sodat daar niks oor is om te vernietig nie.
Soos wat Boere aangerand en vernietig word, so word die voedselketting ook verbreek, en dit geld nie net vir Suid-Afrika nie, maar die hele Afrika. Die hele Afrika, Suid-Afrika inkluis, gaan binnekort soos Zimbabwe lyk en niks hê om van te leef nie. Dis asof alles vernietig word, sodat hulle enige besighede kan vernietig, soos in Romenië, waar hulle alleen alles gaan beheer.
Het enige van die presidente van Suid-Afrika al hul enigsins gesteur aan enige oproer, rewolusie of vernietiging van eiendomme? Hoeveel staan net en kyk of tree eers kwansuis op as alles klaar vernietig is. Sodra die besighede van immigrante vernietig is, sal daar nes in Coligny ander stede geteiken word, soos ‘n vuur wat oral begin brand.
Hoeveel eise wat al met protesaksies saamgaan, is al ooit ten volle uitgebring? Zero. Daar is geen doel vir hierdie stakings of afbreek nie.
Wat ook ‘n duidelike en besliste patroon vorm, is die regering se misdaadinkomste sedert 1994 uit alles uit. Dit hou alles verwant aan ekstra versekerings, mediese uitgawes en “heropbou” indien dit plaasvind.
Regering steek gerieflik ‘n paar biljoen in hul sakke net met 15% VAT alleen op hierdie misdaadinkomste. Hulle is nie alleen nie, daar is heelwat B-BBEE tenders wat uitgaan sowel versekerings. SASRIA is deel van regering.
Nou hoekom vernietig hul dan besighede en werksgeleenthede? Hulle hoef niks te vermag of werk te skep nie, dit word vir hulle gedoen want hulle gebruik soveel goedkoop arbeiders uit Afrika om die vuil plunder en brandsteekwerk vir hulle te doen, net soos wat Brittanje dit tydens die Anglo Boere oorlog ook gedoen het.
In Europa het Soros (wat ook hier ‘n finansier is) ‘n kredietkaart aan elke immigrant beskikbaar gemaak met onbeperkte fondse om die hele EU te vernietig. Let op watse tipe skoene, kleredrag, selfone en selfs rekenaars hierdie immigrante het.
Totale anargie en rewolusie: #Bolshevisme. Dis deel van die radikale optrede van die ANC se beplande strategie om die land te verwoes – lees die ANC manifes en neem kennis wie al die finansiers is wat direk hierin betrokke is.
Nou weer die vraag waar is die president …? watter een?
HE IS A BUSY MAN …
President Cyril Ramaphosa will on Tuesday, 3 September 2019, hold discussions with The Elders, an eminent group of global human rights and peace campaigners and former heads of government first convened by President Nelson Mandela, on South Africa’s introduction of National Health Insurance (NHI) as part of achieving universal health coverage. Do you know the “Elders” and who they are (were in 2007)…
The Deputy Chair of the Elders, Graca Machel, Gro Harlem Brundtland, former Prime Minister of Norway and Director-General of the World Health Organization, and Ricardo Lagos, former President of Chile, will visit South Africa as part of their now three-year-old global campaign in support of universal health care.
The World Health Organisation defines universal health care as meaning all people and communities can use the promotive, preventive, curative, rehabilitative and palliative health services they need, of sufficient quality to be effective. At the same time, the use of these services should not expose users to financial hardship.
The Elders was founded by the late Former President Nelson Mandela in 2007 and have since 2016 visited countries including Tanzania, Indonesia, India and the United States to advance their belief that publicly-funded health care is the best way to meet the United Nations’ overall Sustainable Development Goal on health, and particularly to improve the health outcomes of women, girls and adolescents.
The Elders are due to meet with Health Minister Zweli Mkhize, and to engage with stakeholders, government leaders, health sector leaders and civil society in an effort to understand South Africa’s journey to Universal Health Coverage in relation to the introduction of National Health Insurance (NHI).
Parliament is currently engaged in public consultation on the National Health Insurance Bill which envisages access to health care based on values of justice, fairness and social solidarity.
On 3 September the delegation will meet the Portfolio Committee on Health at Parliament and will have discussions with President Ramaphosa on how best South Africa can introduce health reforms that will lead to universal health coverage.
The Elders will address media following their engagement with the President.
Members of the media are invited to the media briefing as follows:
Time: 13h30 for 14h15
Venue:Media Centre, Tuynhuys, Cape Town
Media RSVPs:Nangamso Gxaba on Nangamso@presidency.gov.za or 072 321 6355
Media enquiries: Khusela Diko, Spokesperson to the President – 072 854 5707
Issued by: The Presidency
Nelson Mandela and the Elders in Johannesburg in 2010. (L-R: Graça Machel, Fernando Henrique Cardoso, Desmond Tutu, Jimmy Carter, Mary Robinson, Kofi Annan, Nelson Mandela, Gro Harlem Brundtland, Martti Ahtisaari, Ela Bhatt, Lakhdar Brahimi) Credit: The Elders/Jeff Moore
The Elders are deeply saddened by the death of their founder, Nelson Mandela. They join millions of people around the world who were inspired by his courage and touched by his compassion. All will mourn his passing.
Mandela – or Madiba as he is known in South Africa – called the Elders together in 2007, urging them to be bold, independent and to speak the truth. He told them to be a robust force for good, and to work in the interests of peace for all humanity.
The Elders have taken Madiba’s words as their mission and endeavour to honour his memory in their work. On this sad day they give their love and condolences to his wife Graça Machel, who is also a member of The Elders, and all the Mandela family.
Kofi Annan, former United Nations Secretary-General, Chair of The Elders, said:
“The world has lost a visionary leader, a courageous voice for justice, and a clear moral compass. By showing us that the path to freedom and human dignity lies in love, wisdom and compassion for one another, Nelson Mandela stands as an inspiration to us all.
“I shall never forget his expansive smile and gentle demeanour, nor his steely determination and wonderful sense of humour. I have lost a dear friend. While I mourn the loss of one of Africa’s most distinguished leaders, Madiba’s legacy beckons us to follow his example to strive for human rights, reconciliation and justice for all.”
Archbishop Desmond Tutu, former Chair of The Elders, said:
“God was so good to us in South Africa by giving us Nelson Mandela to be our President at a crucial moment in our history. He inspired us to walk the path of forgiveness and reconciliation and so South Africa did not go up in flames. Thank you God, for this wonderful gift who became a moral colossus, a global icon of forgiveness and reconciliation. May he rest in peace and rise in glory.”
Martti Ahtisaari, former President of Finland, said:
“The most impressive man of my generation has passed away. No one has influenced my life more than President Nelson Mandela. Anyone supporting the just struggle for democratic change in Southern Africa cannot have been untouched by President Mandela’s life.
“When I first met President Mandela, I was deeply impressed. He was a man who had been in prison for 27 years, but after his release did not want to waste his life by feeling bitter about his captors, however justified that would have been.
“Instead he used his enormous influence to build a new South Africa for all her citizens. He taught us what responsible leadership means. His presence was always uplifting. We owe it to him that we will try to follow his example. Today I join the millions who miss him and extend my deepest condolences to his wife and family.”
Ela Bhatt, founder of India’s Self-Employed Women’s Association (SEWA), said:
“The world has lost a great leader. Madiba showed the people of the world that great nations are built with moral courage and collective strength, with justice and equal opportunity, with truth and reconciliation, with love and forgiveness, with vision and wisdom. He was indeed the Gandhi of South Africa. His spirit lives on in the people of South Africa and in the hearts of all who loved him.
“His face is difficult to forget, so kind and so caring. It was his message of Ubuntu that drew me to him and to the Elders. We can do no better than honour his memory by bringing the spirit of Ubuntu to every corner of the world.
“My deepest condolences to Graça and Madiba’s family for their great loss.”
Lakhdar Brahimi, former Foreign Minister of Algeria, said:
“Men and women everywhere feel they have lost someone very close to them, a man they loved deeply and respected and admired profoundly. It was such a privilege to have known him, to have listened to him a number of times, to have participated, however modestly, in his gigantic achievement: the end of apartheid and the restoration of lasting peace and reconciliation in South Africa.”
Gro Harlem Brundtland, former Prime Minister of Norway, Deputy Chair of The Elders, said:
“Six years after his release from prison, I had the great honour as Norway’s Prime Minister, to be the first foreign guest to visit Robben Island with Nelson Mandela and see the tiny cell in which he spent 18 of his 27 years in jail. It was an incredibly moving and unforgettable experience. He embodied the greatness of human dignity and restraint under terrible pressure.
“These personal, unforgettable moments with Madiba fill my heart with joy and gratitude on this very sad and deeply emotional day. No one else in our lifetime has made such a lasting mark on our minds and attitudes, all across the world, as Nelson Mandela.”
Fernando Henrique Cardoso, former President of Brazil, said:
“The whole world laments the loss of Nelson Mandela. For us Brazilians and for me personally, his action went beyond the struggle for a free South Africa. It illustrated the struggle to liberate human beings from the shackles both of racism and of revenge.
“On the memory of the beholder – be it a person or a multitude – behind each of his actions loomed the story of a fighter who did not shy away from the challenges of the armed struggle, of a lawyer standing with the humiliated and the offended, of the prisoner who joined his comrades in the hard work of breaking stones, of the political leader that, prior to liberation, refused to compromise but once free called for reconciliation without lies.
“Mandela’s greatness comes from his capacity to show his people and all of us the value of truthfulness, fraternity and the on-going struggle for equality, all this enhanced by his overwhelming simplicity.
“Let us grieve his passing away; let us safeguard his legacy.”
Jimmy Carter, former US President, said:
“I am deeply saddened by the death of Nelson Mandela. The people of South Africa and human rights advocates around the world have lost a great leader. His passion for freedom and justice created new hope for generations of oppressed people worldwide, and because of him, South Africa is today one of the world’s leading democracies.
“I was gratified to be able to work with him through The Elders to encourage resolution of conflicts and advance social justice and human rights in many nations. We extend our heartfelt condolences to his family at this difficult time.”
Mary Robinson, former President of Ireland, said:
“Nelson Mandela was a much loved citizen of the world. His death leaves us bereft – it is felt by all of us as a personal loss. I want to extend my love and deepest condolences to all his family and especially his wife, our fellow Elder, Graça Machel.
“There are so many ways that we will remember Nelson Mandela. His determination and courage in fighting for justice for his people, his moral authority, not least in his forgiveness of his former guards, and his valuing of diversity in all aspects of the new South Africa. From all who ever had contact with him, he commanded enormous respect.
“In old age he became frailer, but his familiar voice was as strong as ever when he wanted to emphasise an issue of injustice, or remind us to listen to those on the margins, and those who suffer.
“It was an honour, and also very humbling, to be invited by Mandela to join The Elders. We will strive to uphold the values of justice, of listening, and of mutual respect for others that he embodied.”