Tuesday, October 9, 2018

South Africa's largest black tribe stands with White farmers against Communist government's attempts to steal their land

While history proves beyond a shadow of a doubt that black Africans were primarily nomadic and were at best existential in South Africa when the Boers and British settlers moved into the country during the 17th century, an interesting thing unfolded on Oct. 9 when the regions largest and perhaps oldest tribe rebelled against the ANC Communist government in their attempt to steal and expropriate the land from their long-standing owners.

Zulu King Goodwill Zwelithini, who rules a tribe of between 10 and 12 million, announced that his people would be standing with the minority white farmers against the government's plan to steal and redistribute their land.
The largest ethnic group in South Africa, Zulu, has spoken out against the expropriation of land without compensation in the country. Zulu is ready to cooperate with the country's white farmers, known as Afrikaners or Boers.

Zulu King Goodwill Zwelithini has said the group will cooperate with South African minority rights group AfriForum. 
“The Zulu nation I’m talking about will not exist if we don’t have food. That’s why I say farmers must come closer so that we discuss what we can do when we talk about agriculture and the availability of enough food in the land. That’s why I’m asking AfriForum of the Boers to come and help us,” Zwelithini said, as quoted by eNews Channel Africa. 
“Because when government started talking about the appropriation of land, expropriation without compensation, Boers downed tools. There is no food in South Africa,” he added. – Russia Today
One of the primary reasons why black Africans began to immigrate and remain in South Africa after the white settlers moved there was because they were not agriculturally literate, and found cultivation of the land far better than simply migrating from place to place as was their nature for thousands of years.

History shows that expropriating land due to politics from a minority of people does not end well as seen in the former nation of Rhodesia (now Zimbabwe).  And since South Africa was one of the most stable and prosperous countries in Africa prior to the removal of the apartheid government and subsequent takeover by the Communist ANC, its decline has apparently been noticed by its most populace segment and this move of solidarity could potentially change the balance of power in Capetown.


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