Thursday, 5 December 2013

Nelson Mandela Dies

Nelson Rolihlahla Mandela
18th of July 1918 to 5th of December  2013

Nelson Mandela, the former South African president has died. South Africa is going to go through an unprecedented period of mourning, see: I actually suspect he died a few months ago and his death was hushed up because of the effect that it would have (I drafted this obituary at the time). He was without a doubt the most popular individual in the country; he's even known as "the Father of the Nation", or "Madiba", an affectionate clan name from his background in the Xhosa people of South Africa. The people who loved him so much will be full of melancholy over his passing. Some might even be ready to give up on life themselves, judging by the reports of their reaction to his decline in health; although being the age he was, ninety-five, it must have been an eventuality they were preparing themselves for. However lots of them are worried about which direction the country will take now he’s gone and I share their concerns greatly. Like Robert Mugabe and many other native leaders who took power in African countries after "independence", Mandela is of royal blood, being a prince in the Thembu Tribe. Some people refer to these bloodlines as the "Black Illuminati"; that's not entirely accurate, but there's no doubt there is an analogy here with the Illuminati. (That's a big subject that will need its own article, and it's an area of study in progress.) He was born in 1918 into a country that was ruled by foreign white colonists and his fellow native blacks were treated as little more than slaves. The terrible injustice of this situation instilled him with a desire to change it and gain freedom for Africa. As a person of nobility he was given a Western style education and was taught how the only advanced human culture came from the white man, that African blacks were subhuman savages by nature and the country was completely barbarous before white imperialists landed, but he didn't believe it; nor did the Zulu historian Credo Mutwa; I strongly recommend this video: As he got older Mandela grew into a political revolutionary and trained as a lawyer. In 1943, he joined the African National Congress, the political party he would eventually lead and via which be elected President of South Africa fifty years later.

It's not only in his homeland that Nelson Mandela was revered; he was a hero across the world, winner of the Nobel Peace Prize and numerous other accolades. For the political Left he was a hero… nay a secular saint; no other political figure since Lenin has been so glorified in history by Western left-wingers. Does he deserve this halo of political divinity? In truth, I think he was a man who was motivated by a genuine desire to do good; but he was full of frailty and failings, just like anybody else, and he made some terrible mistakes. In 1948 the South African government instituted a policy called Apartheid, "Separation" in Afrikaans. The president at the time, Hendrik Verwoerd, said it was all about "good neighbourliness", giving all the cultures in the Rainbow Nation their own land and allowing them to rule themselves, away from the interference of others, but in truth it was set of laws keeping the black people on little strips of the worst land in the country, called "Homelands" to live and die in poverty while the white people got the lion's share of everything else. Black people, “Kaffirs” as they were derogatorily called, had to carry ID cards and passbooks to leave their Homeland and were given all the dirtiest jobs; it was the kind of "good neighbourliness" where you're rich and have a nice house while you force your neighbour to live in the garden shed and eat rubbish from your bin! To begin with, the world outside South Africa fully supported this regime and IBM computers were used to store databases for the people's racial categorization; this only changed when grass-roots opposition grew. There were rallies, sanctions and even huge rock concerts, see: In truth the Apartheid government of South Africa was merely a client state for a vast network of industrial plutocrats, connected into the Illuminati, known as the Rhodes Network after Cecil Rhodes, the architect of much of colonial southern Africa. It includes the diamond transnational De Beers and Lonrho, the London Rhodesia Company. In fact Dan Roodt (see link below) has described how Henry Kissinger met with the South African minister Dr Dawid de Villiers in the late 1970's and told him that the country's government would be "turned over to" the ANC in the year 1995; he was one year out.

Initially Mandela followed a policy similar to the campaign for home rule in India led by Pandit Nehru and Mahatma Gandhi that was contemporary with his own. This advocated non-violent non-cooperation and legal negotiation. But after sixty-nine unarmed ANC protesters were shot dead by the police at Sharpeville he decided that a regime that uses violence against the people can only be defeated by violence; he came to this conclusion very reluctantly. He formed Spear of the Nation with fellow ANC members and also those in the outlawed South African Communist Party. To begin with Spear of the Nation used sabotage of roads, railways and power stations as a tactic, rather than attacks on people, but this changed later on. They also planted bombs intended to kill and injure as we've seen in numerous other guerrilla wars. This was Mandela's biggest mistake; it's quite likely Spear of the Nation was a front for the Apartheid government's own intelligence services anyway, especially in later years. Most of these "anti-government" militias are. The bombs that exploded in South Africa during the Apartheid era were frequent and often untraceable; it's not possible to know which ones were detonated by truly independent African nationalists groups, cointelpro guerrilla movements or just simple false flags planted directly by government forces. There are lots of other examples of governments using this technique, for example see: Many individuals who get sucked into guerrilla warfare also become deeply self-righteous, amoral and promoters of social Darwinism. This may well be part of the professional mind-control used by psychological warfare experts involved in forming these balaclava belligerents; this is a good example of what I mean: Mandela was jailed for life in 1964. Despite the bravado of Verwoerd, Apartheid was not universally accepted by white South Africans when it was introduced, but the actions of Spear of the Nation... or whoever was behind the terrorism, helped to quench most of the sympathy the whites had for their black compatriots. In the 1980's pressure from both within and without South Africa caused the Apartheid regime to crumble. Nelson Mandela was released from prison in 1990 and duly became the country's first democratically elected president. The protesters have now gone silent; South Africa's sorted now... but is it? The country today is still ruled by the ANC; Mandela's presidency has been followed by Thabo Mbeki and Jacob Zuma, two of his fellow prison inmates, released when he was. However the legacy of Nelson Mandela has not matched his vision. His attempt at "Truth and Reconciliation" has not succeeded. The ANC today is a weak and corrupt institution ruled by some of the most vicious individuals the world has ever seen. Mandela, to his great discredit, did not help matters when he allowed a state visit by the Nation of Islam leader Louis Farrakhan, a man who talks about the "filthy white seed of the Caucasian". But despite this, it seems that the reverence of Nelson Mandela has been keeping the more extreme elements of his party in check; what will they do now he’s gone? The current rising star of the ANC is the young Turk Julius Malema, the leader of the ANC's youth wing and almost certainly he will be elected a future president. He is a bumptious and conceited individual who lives like a millionaire, despite being an ardent Marxist and self-styled "people's champion". He has publicly supported the monstrous regime of Robert Mugabe in Zimbabwe and has called for the indiscriminate murder of white people. He has changed the lyrics of a popular ANC song to contain the lyrics "shoot the Boer!" (In South Africa "Boer" means "farmer" and is the Afrikaner's name for themselves, but it can be used as a colloquial term for any white person.) Sadly many black South Africans have taken him at his word and a campaign of organized murder has been launched against the white people of South Africa. The armed gangs carrying out these crimes are not content with just shooting them, and they commit sadistic acts against their victims that I can't bring myself to repeat. It is a true climate of hatred, and rhetoric like Malema's helps fuel it. A white South African called Dan Roodt is working to prosecute the ANC for incitement to genocide, very justly I think, see:; but really I think he should be prosecuting the Rhodes Network, not their lackeys in Pretoria. The international community is far more silent over the farm murders than they ever were during the Apartheid era, perhaps because of the monstrous and destructive falsehood that racism is something that can only done by white people to non-whites.
I don't think the South Africa today was what Nelson Mandela planned for or wanted, but then he never understood the true forces that run the nation. The horrible irony is that the Rhodes Network still controls the country. The passing of Apartheid has had no effect on the Network's power at all; for them it’s just a change of image, a rebranding. The presidents who instituted and preserved Apartheid were their puppets, but the modern black political leaders of the nation are no less so. Whether he knew it or not, Mandela was in their pockets too. They play the two sides off against each other like dog-baiters and increase their wealth and power from every murdered farmer and every jailed activists in the country's history. Only when the people of South Africa, both black and white, become aware of this will true change take place in that troubled land. Right now Nelson Mandela will be standing in front of what Credo Mutwa calls Umgulongulu-The Great Spirit". I don't know how that conversation is going; only the two of them know that. But I hope Mandela fares well, I think he always intended well.  

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