Part Two of my interview with Simon Roche of Suidlanders about the developing emergency in South Africa. Will it be genocide or civil war? We pray neither, but would just be another part of a centuries old pattern of barbaric violence. The world's mainstream media is ignoring the astronomical rate of intentional homicide of South Africa's farmers, so it's up to us to tell their story, and support them however we can. Not because of the colour of their skin - that's only relevant to racists. It's because their human rights are being grossly violated, and whenever that happens, it must be stopped lest evil triumph, again, just like it did in 1920s Russia and so many other subsequent Socialist regimes. Here's how history is tragically repeating in South Africa. The full story, including the first part of this interview, and more accompanying links are published at https://davepellowe.com/the-blood-soaked-history-of-south-africa/

Did you know that white people arrived in southern South Africa *before* the black people from further north migrated down that far? The facts don't care about your feelings. And the facts, though inconvenient to the Leftist narratives, are startling. The world's mainstream media is ignoring the astronomical rate of intentional homicide of South Africa's farmers, so it's up to us to tell their story, and support them however we can. Not because of the colour of their skin - that's only relevant to racists. It's because their human rights are being grossly violated, and whenever that happens, it must be stopped lest evil triumph, again, just like it did in 1920s Russia and so many other subsequent Socialist regimes. Here's how history is tragically repeating in South Africa.

Winnie Mandela is dead and the mainstream media unsurprisingly portrays the violent murderous communist terrorist as a loving, kind, freedom-fighter ex-wife of the late Nelson Mandela. Stefan Molyneux shines a spotlight onto the bloody history of Winnie and Nelson Mandela and the lefts sick lionization of torturers, murderers and terrorists.

A race-based civil war has been promised by black politicians in South Africa against the persecuted white minority. Suidlanders is preparing vital necessities for civilian non-combatants. We are the largest non-state civil defense organization in the world and we need your help now!

Lauren Southern is an independent journalist and the author of "Barbarians: How the Baby Boomers, Immigration and Islam Screwed My Generation."

The Battle of Cuito Cuanavale in 1987/88 was an important episode in the Angolan Civil War (1975 to 2002). Between 9 September and 7 October 1987, the Armed Forces for the Liberation of Angola (FAPLA), in an attempt to destroy the guerrillas of UNITA (the National Union for the Total Independence of Angola), advanced into southeastern Angola from Cuito Cuanavale to attack UNITA at Mavinga. The South African Defence Force (SADF), whose primary objective was to protect UNITA in southern Angola in order to prevent the South West African People's Organization (SWAPO) from using the region to launch attacks into South West Africa, once more intervened on UNITA’s behalf. The Battle of Cuito Cuanavale, which took place over about six months, was at that time the biggest battle on African soil since World War II Both sides claimed victory in the battle The Angolan Civil War played out against the backdrop of the Cold War struggle between the Soviet Union and the United States. Both superpowers tried to influence the outcome of the civil war through proxies. Weapons The SADF used a mix of British, French, Israeli, captured Soviet and indigenously developed weaponry. Their allies, UNITA used a mix of Soviet and South African-supplied weaponry. The United States covertly supplied UNITA guerillas with Stingers for anti-aircraft defense. The South Africans were hampered by United Nations Security Council Resolution 418, an international arms embargo that prevented them from acquiring materiel such as modern aircraft. The Cubans and FAPLA were armed with Soviet weaponry. Extracted from Cuba An African Odyssey 2007 Part 1 of 2

A look at events and personalities that took place in Southern Africa during the 1970's; Mozambique, Rhodesia & South Africa.

The mere mention of South Africa in a discussion provokes deep images of institutional racism, discrimination and horrific violence. An in-depth look at the controversial history of South Africa, Stefan Molyneux separates the fact from fiction and discusses: the communist history of South Africa, the South African Frontier Wars, the Suppression of Communism Act, the Bantu, population growth, racial demographics, catastrophic economic decisions, the devaluation of the S.A. Rand, rampant price inflation, affirmative action, family structure, one of the worst education systems in the world, unemployment, Eskom’s rolling power outages, white flight, rising criminality, an astronomical murder rate, horrific rape statistics, the rampant sexual abuse of children, prevalence of HIV/AIDS, white farmer genocide, police corruption, President Jacob Zuma, the “kill the Boer” song, life expectancy, road fatalities and the untold history of Apartheid.

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