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January 21 2014

Israël, apartheid et messianisme

Une provocation ? Shlomo Sand s'en défend. Après avoir expliqué « comment le peuple juif fut inventé » (Fayard, 2009), puis « comment la terre d'Israël fut inventée » (Flammarion, 2012), avec Comment j'ai cessé d'être juif il récuse, en bonne logique, son appartenance à une « ethnie » dont il a montré (...) / Israël, Proche-Orient, Identité culturelle, Idéologie, Judaïsme, Nationalisme, Religion, Apartheid, Colonisation, Conflit israélo-palestinien - 2013/07

December 06 2013

Nelson Mandela, les chemins inattendus

Lutteur entêté autant que malicieux, Nelson Mandela a fêté ses 95 ans. L'idée même que l'on se prosterne au pied de sa statue l'a toujours exaspéré : mieux vaut aller de l'avant et poursuivre la tâche immense de l'émancipation. / Afrique du Sud, Colonialisme, Droits humains, Exclusion sociale, Histoire, (...) / Afrique du Sud, Colonialisme, Droits humains, Exclusion sociale, Histoire, Inégalités, Nationalisme, Personnalités, Prison, Racisme, Apartheid, Mouvement de libération - 2013/08

September 29 2013

« La Cour Suprême israélienne ne remet jamais en cause la politique de colonisation » : entretien…

« La Cour Suprême israélienne ne remet jamais en cause la politique de #colonisation » : entretien d’1h avec François Dubuisson dans une nouvelle émission de #Radio_Panik : Le mur a des oreilles, joliment sous-titrée « Conversations pour la Palestine »
http://lemuradesoreilles.org/2013/09/18/la-cour-supreme-israelienne-ne-remet-jamais-en-cause-la-politique

Podcast de notre première émission live avec François Dubuisson, professeur de #droit_international à l’ULB, qui nous parle de la #Palestine, du concept d’#apartheid en droit international mais aussi de #musique et de #cinéma.

https://soundcloud.com/lmado/le-mur-a-des-oreilles-1

cc @opironet pour les morceaux à 25:45 (« I shall sing until my land is free » de Muslimgauze) et 54:29 (« Autonomia » de Mark Stewart & Primary Scream)

pour le cinéma, ça cause de World War Z, qui a l’air d’être un sacré morceau niveau propagande éhontée
https://fr.wikipedia.org/wiki/World_War_Z_%28film%29

#Israël #audio #radio

September 24 2013

KEI opening statement at WIPO General Assembly | Knowledge Ecology International

KEI opening statement at WIPO General Assembly | Knowledge Ecology International
http://keionline.org/node/1799

According to the WHO, 7.6 million people worldwide died from cancer in 2008 and more approximately 70% of cancer deaths occur in low- and middle-income countries — more than 5 million deaths per year in developing countries from cancer.
KEI notes that there have been attacks on India, in its efforts to expand access to patented cancer drugs.
History will not look kindly on those who contribute to medical #apartheid, as regards #cancer and other deadly illnesses.

#santé #brevets

August 30 2013

New Neighbor's Agenda : White Power Takeover

New Neighbor’s Agenda: White Power Takeover

http://www.nytimes.com/2013/08/30/us/white-supremacists-plan-angers-a-north-dakota-town.html

Their new neighbor, they thought, was just another person looking to get closer to the lucrative oil fields in western North Dakota known as the Bakken.

But all that changed last week.

The Southern Poverty Law Center and The Bismarck Tribune revealed that the man, Paul Craig Cobb, 61, has been buying up property in this town of 24 people in an effort to transform it into a colony for white supremacists.

#apartheid

August 20 2013

Johannesburg, notre ville

Ecrivains et amis, Morakabe Raks Seakhoa et Nadine Gordimer s'entretiennent sur le Johannesburg d'aujourd'hui. / Afrique du Sud, Histoire, Inégalités, Langue, Logement, Mouvement de contestation, Racisme, Ville, Apartheid, Mouvement de libération - (...) / Afrique du Sud, Histoire, Inégalités, Langue, Logement, Mouvement de contestation, Racisme, Ville, Apartheid, Mouvement de libération - 2012/12

August 13 2013

Trois émeutes par jour en Afrique du Sud

En Afrique du Sud, les signes de fragilisation se multiplient. En vue de l'élection présidentielle de 2014, la crise sociale n'a de cesse d'agiter la nation arc-en-ciel. / Afrique du Sud, Conflit, Développement, Histoire, Mouvement de contestation, Parti politique, Pauvreté, Politique, (...) / Afrique du Sud, Conflit, Développement, Histoire, Mouvement de contestation, Parti politique, Pauvreté, Politique, Syndicalisme, Travail, Violence, Apartheid, Chômage, Crise économique, Corruption - 2013/03

August 12 2013

Sur fond de rivalités syndicales et avant des élections en 2014, la mine de Marikana en…

Sur fond de rivalités syndicales et avant des élections en 2014, la mine de Marikana en #Afrique_du_Sud a fait une nouvelle victime. Le meurtre devant son domicile de Mme Nbongile Madolo, responsable du Syndicat national des mineurs (NUM), parmi les plus importants du pays, vient s’ajouter à d’autres assassinats, un an après les #grèves réprimées par la #police (34 morts). En mars, le long reportage de Sabine Cessou nous plongeait dans l’histoire sociale d’un pays en « état d’insurrection permanente », dont les racines politiques remontent au temps où Nelson Mandela était encore en prison.

Trois émeutes par jour en Afrique du Sud, par Sabine Cessou (#2013/03)
http://www.monde-diplomatique.fr/2013/03/CESSOU/48841

En dépit d’accusations de #corruption, le président Jacob Zuma a été réélu à la direction du Congrès national africain (ANC) le 18 décembre dernier. Mais les signes de fragilisation se multiplient, comme la création du parti Agang (« Construisons ») par la célèbre militante antiapartheid Mamphela Ramphele, en vue de l’élection présidentielle de 2014. La sanglante répression de la grève des mineurs de #Marikana, le 16 août 2012, a révélé l’ampleur de la crise sociale et les débats qu’elle suscite dans la nation arc-en-ciel.

#Conflit #Travail #Histoire #Violence #Chômage #Pauvreté #Politique #Apartheid #Syndicalisme #Parti_politique #Crise_économique #Mouvement_de_contestation

Lire aussi cet article pour l’heure réservé aux seul(e)s abonné(e)s (#paywall) : Nelson Mandela, les chemins inattendus, par Achille Mbembe dans le numéro d’août (#2013/08)
http://www.monde-diplomatique.fr/2013/08/MBEMBE/49518

August 04 2013

Welcome to Kleinfontein, lingering outpost of apartheid South Africa | World news | Guardian Weekly

Welcome to Kleinfontein, lingering outpost of apartheid South Africa | World news | Guardian Weekly
http://www.theguardian.com/world/2013/jul/30/south-africa-kleinfontein-apartheid-afrikaner/print

Inside the coffee shop, at the bank, everywhere, there are only white faces. A white security guard, wearing grey camouflage, checks cars at a gate on the main road. Race is a key factor for entry. No blacks are allowed to buy or rent houses.

Two decades after the end of apartheid, a system of brutally enforced segregation, this hamlet exemplifies the deep racial divides that still preoccupy South Africa. The existence of Kleinfontein and places like it has set off a debate about the type of country that South Africa should be today.

...

To blacks, Kleinfontein is a remnant of a painful past, a gated community of whites determined to perpetuate racist, apartheid-era practices. The several hundred whites who live there say they need to safeguard their Dutch-based Afrikaner culture and language and seek refuge from affirmative action policies and high crime rates that they blame on blacks. They insist that they are not racist, noting that they don’t welcome Jews, Catholics or any English speakers, either.

...

The tension over Kleinfontein and other aspiring whites-only enclaves in a country that is nearly 80% black also reflects a broader societal conflict pitting individual rights against a community’s rights. South Africa’s constitution gives communities the right of cultural self-determination but also enshrines basic human rights that outlaw exclusionary practices.

...

[Kgosientso Ramokgopa, the executive mayor of Tshwane, a municipality that includes Pretoria, the country’s administrative capital, Kleinfontein and other surrounding areas] and ANC leaders have shied away from bulldozing the settlement, underscoring how race still shapes the nation’s political landscape. The mixed-income community of homes, shacks and tents is on 715 hectares of private land zoned only for farming, Ramokgopa said. But he added that the government needs to avoid antagonising South Africa’s white minority, which still largely controls the economy. Pretoria, just north of Kleinfontein, has the highest population of Afrikaners in the country. Being a seat of government under both black and white rule, racial tensions are more pronounced there.

“We don’t want a situation where we are going to polarise the city,” Ramokgopa said.

...

#apartheid #afrique_du_sud #afrikaners #malaise

July 16 2013

En Afrique du Sud, une tuerie comme au temps de l'apartheid

Le massacre de Marikana, le 16 août dernier, a choqué bien au-delà des frontières de l'Afrique du Sud. Pour la première fois depuis 1994, des policiers ont tiré sur des manifestants avec l'intention de tuer. Que s'est-il réellement passé ? Comment expliquer une aussi brutale explosion de violence ? / (...) / Afrique du Sud, Syndicalisme, Apartheid, Répression - 2012/10

July 09 2013

Nelson_Mandela is around like never before

#Nelson_Mandela is around like never before
http://africasacountry.com/nelson-mandela-is-around-like-never-before

If one believes media reports, Nelson Mandela is no longer with us. Yet, in more ways than one, he is. In the midst of the frenzy of soundbites and images that now circulate through the space left by his anticipated absence, there is danger that Mandela will be honored, even monumentalized, but not meaningfully remembered. [...]

#HISTORY #POLITICS #Apartheid #Hendrik_Verwoerd #India #Mahatma_Gandhi #neo-liberalism

June 28 2013

June 27 2013

La mémoire de l'apartheid

La mémoire de l'apartheid
http://www.lemonde.fr/international/article/2013/06/26/la-memoire-de-l-apartheid_3436349_3210.html

Il évoque aussi un sombre anniversaire. Il y a un siècle exactement, les autorités votaient le Natives Land Act, une loi qui condamnait les Noirs à ne pouvoir occuper qu'un peu plus de 7 % de la superficie de l'Afrique du Sud. « A la campagne, il est encore difficile de voir des Noirs s'installer dans certains endroits, car la géographie de l'apartheid est ancrée dans la terre et dans les esprits. »

#apartheid

June 14 2013

La beauté comme exigence éthique

Abdourahman A. Waberi, écrivain, universitaire franco-djiboutien et collaborateur du Monde diplomatique rejoint ce blog : voici son premier billet, consacré à la poésie sud-africaine. L'apartheid était, hier, hanté par le spectre du totalitarisme qui ambitionnait de régir tous les aspects de la vie privée comme publique, du berceau au tombeau. Par sa démesure autant que par la résistance que ses adversaires lui opposaient, c'était aussi un système voué à l'échec. Vivre sous un tel régime fouettait (...) - Echos d'Afrique / Afrique du Sud, Art, Culture, Langue, Littérature, Apartheid

June 08 2013

Israël, Afrique du Sud et apartheid

Michel Bôle-Richard a été correspondant du Monde à Johannesburg et à Jérusalem. Il a connu de près les deux situations et il en a tiré un livre important qui aurait dû ouvrir un débat majeur sur la politique française dans la région, mais aussi sur la vision dominante et lénifiante de la situation. Cette vision se résume ainsi : deux peuples, dont chacun a droit à un Etat, vivent sur la Terre sainte ; avec un peu de bonne volonté et en isolant les extrémistes des deux bords (surtout palestinien), on (...) - Nouvelles d'Orient / Afrique du Sud, Israël, Palestine, Racisme, Apartheid

November 25 2010

Ernest Cole captures apartheid

Exhibition celebrates the work a long-neglected pioneer who captured the beauty and the ugliness of segregated South Africa

It was standing-room only at the Goodman gallery, on Johannesburg's suburban "art strip", so I dropped to the floor and squatted. All eyes were on the author Ivan Vladislavic and photographer David Goldblatt.

Behind them was the latter's ironic shot of the ruins of Shareworld, a failed amusement park for Sowetans in the shadow of Soccer City, the World Cup stadium.

Days earlier, I slipped into a seat in an auditorium deep in the belly of the Johannesburg Art Gallery, in the rather less fashionable area of Hillbrow. There were only three other spectators, barely a quorum. But we had gathered to watch a documentary about another South African photographer, Ernest Cole, whose work was on display upstairs.

Goldblatt, 80, exhibited around the world, and Cole, who died in penury at the age of 49, began on a similar path that was to dramatically diverge. It seemed that one would enjoy lasting reverence while the other was lost to obscurity. But one of life's elegant conjunctions has seen an act of homage deliver a posthumous redemption.

Goldblatt and Vladislavic were discussing their unusual diptych: the photographer's work under the title TJ, from the long gone car licence plates for Transvaal, Johannesburg, and the novelist's Double Negative. Around the walls were some of Goldblatt's pictures from 1948 to the present, holding a mirror up to racial apartheid and its persistent manifestations.

Some stayed on my mind's retina long after the pictures were taken down. Hold-up in Hillbrow: in 1963 a white boy in checked dungarees jabs a toy pistol in the backside of a black man in suit, hat and shiny shoes. A city view from 1964: pedestrians, all black, heading south for trains to Soweto; motorists, all white, heading in the opposite direction for the northern suburbs. In the same year, a black woman practises her golf swing on a desolate, dusty scrap of urban land.

Fast forward to the present and an aerial view of Diepsloot, a biblical vision of shacks and informal housing stretching into a seemingly infinite horizon. At Johannesburg's Central Methodist church, dozens of Zimbabwean refugees try to sleep while crammed into the pews and on the floor. Then a powerful series taking offenders to the scenes of their crimes. As Goldblatt admitted, such images need captions to tell their stories.

He recalled how, as a young photographer seeking work, he put an advert in a local paper offering: "One portrait, one print". A typo meant it appeared as: "One portrait, one pint", which raised unrealistic expectations.

He pursued images of people in their homes, particularly their bedrooms, which he found the most intimate and moving. He told the audience: "My understanding of what excites me: the existence of things, the fact that something is. The 'is-ness': not the idea of things but the existence of things."

Goldblatt is white. Ernest Cole was black. Jurgen Schadeberg's documentary told how Cole left school at 16 and landed a job at Drum magazine as a darkroom assistant. He then saved enough money to buy cameras and studied the art.

Inspired by the candid style of Henri Cartier-Bresson, he became South Africa's first black freelance photographer.

In the teeth of racial segregation, this took cunning, courage and ingenuity. Cole hid his camera in a paper lunch bag so he could smuggle it into tightly policed mining compounds and expose the mistreatment of labourers.

He successfully applied to have himself racially reclassified as coloured, or mixed race, so he could travel beyond the Bantu enclaves. He pulled this off by changing his name from Kole to Cole and because of his ability to speak Afrikaans, often the language of coloured people.

His work was published in the 1967 book House of Bondage, which was banned in South Africa but gave many in the west their first glimpse of the daily dehumanisation in townships, mines and hostels. As an eyewitness body of work it is South Africa's first world war poetry.

There are hellish images of packed commuter trains, all heads and elbows, and overcrowded stations that would silence any London Underground whinger. Twin tracks of sweat trickle down the cheeks of a schoolboy as he crouches, chalkboard on bare knee, and stares upward with startling intensity.

In Mine Recruition, a dozen naked men are lined up against a wall, arms raised high above their heads, awaiting a degrading examination beside the banal detail of a wash basin. Another shot simply shows, in close up, two hands cuffed together, at once both unfree yet newly comraded.

Like Goldblatt, Cole chose his captions carefully. Images of young black artful dodgers preying on white men are furnished with: "Whites are angered if touched by anyone black, but a black hand under the chin is enraging. This man, distracted by his fury, does not realise his pocket is being rifled."

Cole's racial reclassification enabled him to travel and go into exile in America. A friend there had his faith in the land of the free shaken when he accompanied Cole to a restaurant in New York only to find they had not escaped racial prejudice.

Slowly Cole's life fell apart. His family says he may have been exploited and underpaid for his work, which included a sublime gallery of New York's poor. Cole was destitute when he died from cancer in 1990, a week after the release of Nelson Mandela. He seemed unlikely ever to enjoy the same acclamation in his homeland as anti-apartheid artists such as Athol Fugard or Hugh Masekela.

Goldblatt's work, meanwhile, is in the collections of the South African National Gallery, the Victoria and Albert Museum in London, the Museum of Modern Art in New York and the Bibliothèque Nationale in Paris.

His prizes included the Hasselblad award in 2006, which entailed travelling to Sweden. Goldblatt had heard a rumour that a suitcase of Cole's photographs had found its way to the Hasselblad Foundation. The rumour was true and, like an archaeologist blowing off the dust, he beheld a long lost treasure.

He realised that many of the photographs in House of Bondage had been clumsily cropped, apparently to enhance their political impact but at the expense of artistic integrity. The discovery meant the pictures could be displayed as Cole intended for the first time.

The retrospective Cole exhibition, surrounded by the urban decay of downtown, did not attract crowds like Goldblatt's book tour, but became something of a sleeper hit, attracting coverage in the past week from the Sunday Times of South Africa, The Independent in the UK and the New York Times. Tours of South Africa, Europe and America are planned.

Hopefully many more people will see how this long-neglected pioneer caught the beauty and the ugliness of that peculiar world. With thanks to a respectful fellow traveller who goes on framing it for both of them.


guardian.co.uk © Guardian News & Media Limited 2010 | Use of this content is subject to our Terms & Conditions | More Feeds


__________________________

cf. posting from 20101118 on soup.io - follow link




November 18 2010

02mydafsoup-01

November 15 2010

L'Evangile selon Mandela

Nelson Mandela bénéficie d'une adoration consensuelle. Et pourtant, sa légende apparaît très éloignée de la réalité, tellement il semble intolérable d'admettre que le nouveau messie a été un « terroriste », un « allié des communistes » et de l'Union soviétique (celle du « goulag »), un révolutionnaire (...) / Afrique du Sud, Histoire, Inégalités, Droits des minorités, Racisme, Apartheid - 2010/07

April 08 2010

South Africa: On the murder of the leader of Afrikaner Resistance Movement

On the night of the 3rd of April 2010, the leader of the Afrikaans Weerstandsbeweging (AWB), an Afrikaner resistance movement, Eugene Terre'Blanche, was murdered. This has happened in the time when issues of race relations are hotly debated following the singing of ‘kill the boer', an old apartheid activist song, by the ANC Youth leader, Julius Malema.

Let's see what digital citizens in South Africa are saying about his death and the future of race relations in the county.

From the Old has been following the entire fiasco so far and here's what he's posted on the South African Scouts Association: “Statement by the Verkenners Beweging van Suid-Afrika about the murder of Eugene Terreblanche”

PLEASE NOTE THIS IS A ROUGH TRANSLATION FROM AFRIKAANS TO ENGLISH, PROPER VERSION WILL BE UPDATED IN A FEW MINUTES.

The Scouts Movement of South Africa has learned with sadness of the brutal murder of the elderly Eugene Terre'Blanche. Mr. Terre'Blanche devoted his life in bondage to his people whom he loved had. It is sad that his life was lost, for his bondage.

It is instructive to note that the murders are less than a month after Mal-emma the first time the commission had sung “shoot the farmer.” This follows two days of court order against Malema and can rightly be asked whether this court order an influence on the killing of our uncle Eugene. Whether there is a connection between the death of the communist Hani Paassaterdag in 1993 and the murder of Uncle Eugene Paassaterdag in 2010 for the Scouts Movement irrelevant. The fact is, a vulnerable elderly farmer in his bedroom on barbaric way with sticks and PanGas beaten to death and the regime of the day, the climate created for this genocide being committed against our people are.

The link between Julius Malema's provocative statements and the Murder of Eugnene Terre'blanche is a consistent theme when looking at the list of blog posts on the subject. DBS on MyDigitalLife calls the event a big opportunity:

The murder of Eugene Terreblanche is a big opportunity for South Africans.

This is a great opportunity to take a big breath and show the world that we are able to be sensible, think before opening mouths and talk to each other before doing anything physically rash.

The hatred stirred up by different leaders in the past months is not good for the country. Let us use this man's death as a turning point to reconcile ourselves to the different views of the people in the country rather than lying the blame with someone singing a song.

Can we do that? Yes we can! Will we? Well sadly I suspect not.

Obviously having a bone to pick with the AWB. KickMugabeOut hopes the former AWB Leader suffers eternal torment. He does cover the story with some very interesting pictures and comments. One of the pictures shows a guy wearing a T-shirt with the old Apartheid flag as well as an Israeli flag on a fence.

South Africa's president, Jacob Zuma, has made a statement on the murder of Eugene Terre'Blanche. One is covered here by the Times Live Blog. And another perspective on Jacob Zuma's statement by From The Old:

Today Jacob Zuma will speak to South Africa at 2pm.

He will most likely tell South Africans to forget about the event and that we should move on, however many claim this is not possible and that the boers are under attack.

Jacob Zuma also said today that “South Africans not to allow agent provocateurs to take advantage of this situation by inciting or fuelling racial hatred”.

However he seems to forget that in the past few weeks white South Africans have been constantly attacked by Julius Malema that cant seem to stop the racial hatred and blaming of white people.

From The Old also covers another statement, this time by the AWB, claiming the murder was political:

The AWB came forward and said in a press conference that the murder was in fact political and that they will retaliate against Julius Malema whom they believe is the cause of the murder.

Julius Malema in the last few weeks incited hatred against white Afrikaners and Boers by insisting on singing the “kill the boer” song.

As tensions grow in South Africa just as the World Cup is heading this way. In under two months South Africa will hold the biggest sport event Africa has seen while polarization and racial tensions are peaking.

Continuing on this line, Common Dialogue asks, “Is Terre Blanche’s blood on Malema’s hands?”:

Eugene Terre Blanche died a violent death allegedly at the hands of his farm hands. Is this as a result of Malema singing “kill the boer”?

Terre Blanche was allegedly hacked and bludgeoned to death on his farm near Ventersdorp, in the North West province, allegedly by farmworkers during an argument over R600.
Emotions are inflamed with some rightwingers even threatening to avenge the killing. The question is just how “miraculous” was South Africa’s transition from apartheid to democracy?
And just how dangerous are the racial utterances by people like Malema and other politicians who are fond of racial political posturing?

From The Old, covering many aspects of the case on his blog, says this yet again from the AWB's perspective agreeing with a perspective revealed on Facebook:

“The BWB sympathizes with the family of Eugene Terreblanche and wants to point to the fact that this deed was politically motivated by Melama as revealed on Facebook”

White farmers all over South Africa are still under attack, now one of the biggest known boers have been murdered on his own farm because of a wage dispute allegedly. Many find it hard to believe that a normal pay dispute could lead to the death of Eugene Terreblanche the leader and founder of the AWB.

Eugene Terreblanche is said to not sleep at his farm at all and the fact that it came out that he was “sleeping” also brings up more doubts about the reality of what happened.

Whether or not this is politically motivated is another story, a white farmer employing black people on his farm gets murdered. The first thing that comes to mind is the song the ANC is so desperate wants to get unbanned. The same song Julius Malema was gagged not to sing but continues to sing in Zimbabwe despite court orders.

Tony Lankester puts up his opinion in “What Would Malema Do?”:

So Eugene Terreblanche has been murdered. And although it is probably unrelated, the fact that it happened while the country debates the appropriateness of struggle songs like “kill the boer” is going to put the whole debate in stark relief. It is a real life example of what the song’s critics have been saying, and Malemaphobes will gloat into their G&T’s. And while it is unlikely that a tubeless rendition of the song inspired anyone to put a bullet into a sleeping Mr Terreblanche, it will be interesting to see what Julius Malema does next. Will he back down and stop singing it? Will he publicly condemn the murder and say that actually doing it is not what he meant? Or will he stick to the principle he’s been holding forth and sing it at the next opportunity?

FliMflaMfLiK argues that instead of focusing on “kill the boer” the song, and we should focus on this facts: “Terreblanche = White Earth”:

Everyone seems to be focussing on “the song” but nobody is looking at “the facts”. Getting knickers in a twist is what people do best and what they should be doing is sitting back and looking at the logical:

1. They were 16 and 21 respectively - very young.
2. They did not run, they waited for the cops.
3. They were angry about not getting their monthly salary of R300.00 each (shocking).
4. Apparently Eugine treated them very badly in the past (this I can well believe). He had threatened to kill them before.
5. Given the above, could these young lads have thought (in their minds), that they were acting in self defense?

Just because Eugine was famous, it's an issue?

These young men may not have known anything about any song in their parts. We don't know.

Perhaps it's wise to wait and see what other facts present themselves?

And finally, in a satirical twist, Azad Essa uses the Terreblanche event to pick apart issues and stereotypes in the South African Muslim Community in his post on Thought Leader “Was Terror’Blanche a Muslim?”

Overall, one of South Africa's leading figures of the “Afrikaner Resistance” movement has been put to rest in violent circumstances.

December 22 2007

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