Farm Killers in South Africa

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Many farm attacks and murders have been recorded since 1994, they even started before 1994 with attacks and revolution. Despite of the facts that there are a high percentage of security firms available. Enough is enough has been mentioned in many articles.  But focus on your own safety first.   Every white person and Boer in South Africa must be 100% prepared and must be in a position to defend themselves and their families and not be surprised by terrorists. Attend extra classes and practices where possible.  They do not come to enjoy a meal or drink.    The monument:

Photo's - White cross memorial ceremony - Farm murders in South Africa -  South Africa Today


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White people’s lives are hunted openly in South Africa on a daily basis with their own mafias.   Some cadres also sing their own songs about to kill the Boer and it is considered legal by the courts. Protection is so important for each of us, also in cities.   Be careful.    Join combined trusted neighborhood and farm guards, where possible. Be aware of multi-cultural organizations that are not necessarily there for our people’s farm or city protection.

Whites do not go into terrorists’ homes and attack them – therefore, those who brutally attack, maim and kill Boers must simply be eliminated.     It’s 28 years (and even longer) of revolution and terrorists waging war against the minority  white peoples, not the other way around.

Businesses and farmers, make sure to employ fellow citizens and offer them employment opportunities, because sometimes others are there with a false agenda against you and the farm community. Make security a priority and put an emergency plan in action, don’t let terrorists in with false agenda workers who come to spy. Eliminate the spying parts , because it has been done for years, in the home and businesses, with their cellphones.

Make use of reliable security personnel and fellow citizens to protect yourself and the whole family. Do not support black empowerment and corrective action legislation.  This will kill our whole community and Boer and Afrikaner people.

Assassins and terrorist attacks are mostly with surprise elements (be careful, there are spies on your property)  – they must be stopped. They are simply brainwashed and totally careless.  They are well looked after in prisons as well.  The only way we can do this is to be more prepared, to stay and employ people of our own people, where possible also maybe old army members security measures.  Take care of your own safety.  They all came in groups of 3-10 or even more of them, they all aggressive.

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Moordenaars en terreuraanvalle is meestal ‘n verrassingselemente – dit moet stopgesit word.  Hulle voel niks vir ons blankes nie, maar ontvang te graag kos van die Boer se lande af.    Hulle is gewetenloos en altyd op die aanval en kom nie om broodjies te bak nie.   Hulle is eenvoudig gebreinspoel en totaal gevoelloos – daarom die brutale aanvalle en moorde.    Daar word ook goed na hulle in die tronke omgesien as hulle gevang word.   Al hoe ons dit kan doen, is om meer paraat te wees, te bly en volkseie mense in diens te neem, waar moontlik ook dalk ou weermag lede veiligheidsmaatreëls.   Hulle kom meestal meer as een, groepe van 3-10 of selfs meer en almal is aggressief en dodelik gewapen.

Elke blanke en Boer in Suid-Afrika, moet 100% paraat wees en in ‘n posisie om hul self en families te verdedig en moenie deur terroriste verras word nie.  Woon ekstra klasse en oefeninge by.  Blankes gaan nie in terroriste se huise in en val hulle aan nie – dus,  diegene wat Boere onmenslik wreed aanval, vermink en vermoor moet eenvoudig ge-elimineer word.   Dis 28 jaar se rewolusie en terroriste wat die oorlog teen ons blankes voer, nie andersom nie.

Sluit aan by gekombineerde betroubare buurt en plaaswagte.  Wees versigtig vir multi-kultuur organisasies wat nie noodwendig daar is vir plaas of stadsbeskerming nie. Heelwat plaasaanvalle en -moorde is al sedert 1994 aangeteken, dit het selfs al voor 1994 begin. Ten spyte van die hoë persentasie sekuriteitsfirmas beskikbaar.   Genoeg is genoeg is in baie artikels genoem.

Neem volkseie genote in diens en bied hulle werksgeleenthede, want soms is ander daar met ‘n vals front.    Maak veiligheid ‘n prioriteit en ‘n noodplan in aksie, moenie dat terroriste ingelaat word met vals front werkers wat kom om te spioeneer nie.   Skakel die spioenasie uit, want dit word al vir jare gedoen, in die huis en besighede.  Maak gebruik van betroubare veiligheidspersoneel en volksgenote om uself en die hele gesin/ familie te beskerm.     Moenie swart bemagtigings en regstelaksie wetgewing steun nie.

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Related – TORTURED ON FARMS BY TERRORISTS –
MARTELINGS OP PLASE IN SUID-AFRIKA – PLAASBOERE

Marteling en blanke plaasaanval deur swartes 27 Mei 2019

Selfbeskikking (Marteling-Torture)

White cross monument 2019
Wit kruis monument 2019

Genocide –  Vernietiging van ‘n volk

Marteling en blanke plaasaanval deur swartes 27 Mei 2019

Terrorists, attackers and killers in South Africa

White attacks and killings in South African farms

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LITA FOURIE 2020 (white cross monument)

THANK YOU LITA AND ALL HELPERS

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Hoe lyk die gesigte van moordenaars as hulle met die geliefdes wat agtergebly het na ‘n dubbel moord en die leuens wat steeds deur hul gesplete tonge uitgespreek word.

Moordenaars wat gevang word, het die beste behandeling op langtermyn in tronke in Suid-Afrika.  Hulle word mooi versorg – ons tronke lyk beter as hospitale vandag.  Dit lyk nie of hul enige tekort het aan dienste en behandelings wat daarna gebeur.  Uitreikings en die idee van vergifnis is totaal ongepas.   Dis ook nie vir hierdie moordenaars of die gevangeniswese om te bepaal om sulke brutale misdadigers te vergewe vir martelings met kookwater en skietwonde nie.  Slagoffers en die naasbestaandes is die wat gely het, nie die moordenaars nie.

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In Prison
They have a roof over their head, sleep on beds, have food from the Boers in their plates and then expect then forgiveness  for their actions.

Hulle het ‘n dak oor hul kop, slaap op beddens, het voedsel van die Boere in hul borde en dan verwag hulle naasbestaandes moet hul vergewe vir hulle dade.

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Bring back those you have killed, then there are forgiveness.

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SHOCKING

Deel 1.  PART 1

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Deel 2  PART 2

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THE KILLERS …
Previously

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Lita Fourie visited the Kutuma Sinthumule Correctional Facility to get some answers. She wanted to ask her father’s attackers if the 77-year-old tried to fight back. She wanted to know why the two men tortured her parents for five hours before killing them.   Four months ago, Fourie visited the prison near Makhado to confront Ephraim Mokwena and Michael Malamela.   Visiting the jail was the culmination of a journey for Fourie that began the day her parents were shot six years ago. Since then, she has dedicated herself to helping farm-attack victims, many of whom had nowhere and no one to turn to.

The journey began on the day of Sunday, April 16, 2000 when Fourie’s parents John and Bina Cross arrived home to their farm near Gravelotte, Mpumalanga, after a church function.   When they entered their home, Malamela and Mokwena were waiting for them. What followed were several hours of torture for the elderly couple.   They held John in the bath and poured scolding hot water down his throat. They also shot him several times.   They then shot Bina three times with a .22 rifle and left her to bleed to death.   They finally killed her husband by blowing the top of his head off with a high-powered rifle.   The brutality of the attack is vividly captured in a series of police crime photographs that Fourie keeps in a photo album.   Also in the album are pictures of other farm-attack crime scenes.

One image shows a baby that was burnt to death. Another shows a dead farmer with his jaw shot off. Yet another is of an elderly woman who was raped and had her throat slit.   The photographs are there for shock value. “I keep them to show people just how gruesome farm attacks are.   “People usually don’t realise what a farm attack entails until they see these pictures,” Fourie explained.  Her parents’ attackers were caught just days after the attack. In their possession, police found John’s rifle and his watch.  But for Fourie, the capture of the two men brought her little consolation. She soon realised that there was little psychological help available to the victims of farm attacks and their loved ones who are left behind.

“People would not want to talk to me because they did not know what to say. You walk alone. They take your freedom, you can’t sleep, you replay it all in your mind,” she recalled of that time.  The court found the two men guilty of murder and sentenced them to 50 years each.   Fourie explained: “All the time you are hoping to get answers. You get little pieces from here and there. Some of it you get from the police. Your last hope is to get all the answers in court. But when court ends you still have questions.”   Fourie decided to use her experience to help others in similar situations.   She began counselling survivors and family members. Fourie lives in Lephalale in the Limpopo province but her calling has taken her around the country.

“You see hate, anger and most suffer terrible nightmares,” she said.   Sometimes helping someone out can be as simple as just asking them how they are doing.    “One woman told me that I was the first person to ask her that. She used to suffer terrible nightmares where she would be trying to wash the blood off the walls and it would not come off,” Fourie explained.   Fourie said one of her most difficult tasks is trying to get survivors to open up. But she has developed a simple strategy: “I tell them to write the story down and then send it to me. Paper is not judgmental.”

Like her, many of the relatives of farm-attack victims have nagging questions that plague them. Some of them want to see what their dead loved ones looked like when their bodies were discovered. They want to see crime-scene photographs and police videos.   Among the farming community, there is even a nickname for police crime videos. They are called silent movies because there is no sound, just the blood-splattered violent images of the aftermath of an attack.   “I advise them not to look at them,” Fourie said.   But it was Fourie’s own recurring questions that found her at the prison in early April.

At the time she was doing research for an organisation that was studying farm attacks and got access to the prison.   When she got inside, she recognised the two men she had stared at during her parents’ murder trial.   “They were afraid of me. At first they didn’t want to talk to me. But I told them that I just wanted to talk to them and ask them all those questions that I couldn’t get answers for,” Fourie said.

Her first question was: Did her father fight back?    “They said yes. I asked them why did they do it and they said they were looking for money,” Fourie recounted the men’s answers.    Then, the question that has plagued most farm-attack relatives: Why did they torture her parents?   “They just told me they did it because they were drunk.”   Fourie left the prison feeling better, but she also knew that they were holding back on some information.    Fourie has come to understand that she may never know the truth of what happened the day her parents died.   To come to terms with it, she has now dedicated herself to helping others like her.

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