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Article compiled  by: White Nation  correspondent Melbourne– February 25 2017










” As a white South African citizen I stayed in this country at the time of the first democratic government as I felt for the first time that this country would be the place of the future,  but 20 odd years down the road I regret every day on my decision. I read the daily articles on the Fin 24 site and the political situation of incompetence and greed of the “government” of this country and forget about going from bad to worse and we have already achieved this,  but the continual thieving with impunity and nothing every being done to rectify the situation. I am NOT proud to be a South African and in fact I am embarrassed to say I come from this country. There is ZERO leadership or competence in this government and the entire reputation of this country rests upon 1 man being Mr Gordan. I am busy studying for an international qualification so I can get out of this revolting country and would recommend that all sane people do the same as there is NO FUTURE for any of us bar for clown Zuma and his buddies.(Cheryl-Ann Immelman)




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SOUTH AFRICA is divided between blacks and whites. The blacks are the majority. During the rule of the whites, many black South African thought they were living in hell. From the perspective of the ordinary black South African, the end of apartheid (the racial segregation that ended in 1994) means the beginning of a new life. But the story looks opposite after nearly some 21 years after the end of apartheid. The hopes and aspirations that motivated the so called “freedom fighters’’ – including people like the Jew corporate created legendary, Nelson Mandela-  have been shattered by subsequent greedy black politicians. In 2002, some 60% of black South Africans openly said life had been far better under apartheid (white minority rule) than their fellow black-rule (South Africa has been ruled by the communist African National Congress-ANC since the end of apartheid in 1994). This shocked outsiders especially other African nations who championed and stood by the blacks during the apartheid period. In the spirit of impartial and balanced journalism, Anonymous Headquarters would provide you with few verified statistics that shows how bad South Africa is since the ANC took over as the illegitimate government of the “Rainbow Nation.”

Before the end of apartheid in South Africa, life expectancy was said to be 64 years. As we speak now, it has reduced significantly to 56, the same as war-torn Somalia.  There are 132.4 rapes per 100,000 people per year, which is by far the highest in the world….even surpassing Sweden  The South African government estimates that there are 31 murders per 100,000 people per year. That means about 50 people are killed per day in the country. That would make South Africa the tenth most murderous country in the world, overtaking Mexico. To buttress this point, the South African popular writer and also a known anti-apartheid activist, Ilana Mercer who was forced to seek asylum in Israel due to the constant harassment she suffered from the then apartheid government, described the current situation as “very appalling.” Two years ago, she told the World Net Daily quotes that more people are dying under black majority rule than white minority rule which some people fought against even to the point of death. “More people are murdered in one week under African rule than died under detention of the Afrikaner government over the course of roughly four decades”, she was quoted as saying.

We cannot conclude on crime in South Africa without mentioning personalities like Lucky Dube (celebrated Rastafarian Reggae icon) who was shot dead in 2007 by an unknown assailant. Just last year, the country’s number one football goalkeeper, Senzo Meyiwa which many thought would lead the South Africa football national team (Bafana Bafana) to glory in the African Cup of Nations this year, was also shot dead by some black “robbers. “ Oscar Pistorius is languishing in jail because he thought his life was under threat, mistaking his own girlfriend for an intruder and pulled that infamous trigger. There are a lot of talents we cannot mention here which have gone wasted simply because the South African government has failed woefully to provide maximum internal security. Unemployment in South Africa now stands around 35%. Majority of the youth are in destitution. However,  Jacob Zuma was able to get $24 million from the public purse to renovate his private residence. The think-tank theorist-Leon Louw, who was also one of the known anti-apartheid activists, described the crime and corruption in the country as “a simple manifestation of the breakdown of the state, the government just been appallingly bad at everything it does: education, healthcare, infrastructure, security, everything that is a government function is in shambles.”

South Africa is gradually becoming the most dangerous place you can be outside a war zone. What’s more worrying is the chance that it might become a war zone sooner or later. Nelson Mandela was thought  to bring the nation together despite some of the so-called “white atrocities “  during the apartheid era. According to the human rights organization-Genocide Watch, South Africa is at pre-genocide stage of 6 out of 8 (That is the Preparation stage). In 2010, the then Youth Leader of the governing ANC, Julius Malema (Now EFF leader – courtesy  of the British establishment) -was accused of singing a song that could spark the killings of the white race in South Africa. ( Factually it was Peter Mokaba that started chanting  that song first in 1994)  Subsequent allegations followed and he was eventually thrown out of the ANC. “Shoot the Boer”.  “Boer” means “farmer” in Afrikaans; colloquially, it means “white South African.” So, “shoot the Boer”  means shoot the white South African farmer. But  Jacob Zuma himself sang the same song which got Malema into trouble during his re election campaign period last year. “We are going to shoot them with machine guns, they are going to run . . . The cabinet will shoot them, with the machine gun . . . Shoot the Boer, we are going to hit them, they are going to run”, -these are the exact words Zuma said on his campaign platform which many human rights condemned.

Early this week, Zuma submitted a land reform policy to parliament. Foreigners will be banned from owning land in South Africa under the new proposals outlined by Zuma. What happened in Zimbabwe where many whites had their lands taken away from them is likely to happen in South Africa soon. But even before  Zuma finished his speech on the new land reform, the South African parliament once regarded as civilized, descended into total chaos. The speaker had to throw some lawmakers out for disturbances. This is how far South Africa has come as a nation under the ANC. According to Genocide Watch again, the murder rate among South African white farmers is four times higher than among South Africans en masse. That rate increased every month after  Zuma sang his song, for as long as accurate records are available: The police have been ordered to stop reporting murders by race. The whites are now advocating for the creation of a City-State like Singapore from Malaysia. The city of Durban which is dominated by whites has been tipped as the new country for the white race. They say this would at least protect them. But what would happen to the numerous black people who would have no choice than to live under the incompetent corrupted Zuma’s government? We think the choice is in the hands of the blacks to decide.















South Africa is sinking so swiftly in the quicksand of moral decay that corruption and state looting have become institutionalised. An influential London-based newspaper has highlighted the astonishing reality there is so much corruption and crime across all levels of government that it no longer makes the headlines that a country’s high commissioner has finally been sacked over revelations that she is a convicted drug trafficker. The Times reports the case of Hazel Ngubeni, a former air hostess who went to jail for operating as a drug mule before emerging from jail and somehow managing to inveigle her way into a job as a diplomat. As extraordinary as that might seem, Ngubeni is not the only diplomat with a dark cloud of controversy hanging over her head. Another diplomat is still based in London even though he had large unexplained cash sums in his bank account. The Times paints a picture for its readers of a ruling party that has positioned thieves across all levels of government, with President Jacob Zuma presiding over a shameless strategy to tap state resources for personal gain. The ANC seems to be oblivious to the reality that this is not how a democracy is run and that it is looking more like an organised crime syndicate than a collection of noble freedom fighters.1 While ANC leaders keep their eyes shut and grab whatever they can, other governments must surely be pondering whether it is time to relegate South Africa to the diplomatic sidelines. Which global citizens can be happy knowing that South Africa’s diplomats can skirt laws for criminal objectives. – Jackie Cameron-Staff writer

South Africa is fast slipping into a moral and economic decay. Even our highly-rated universities are slipping on international quality rankings. In fact, over the last two decades, we have fallen from the top 30th positions on international rankings to between 40th and 50th, and in other instances… even lower. Gone are the (apartheid) days when South Africa was in the top quarter or even the top third. Those days are now the heydays. But the real number that should get the attention is that which shows how South Africa is getting poorer. Not in absolute terms, but relatively speaking. In 1990 the average per capita income was ranked 50th in the world, but this has slipped to 77th in 2013. Last year was a disaster and SA dropped nine places to 86th place. Today the average Chinese citizen and the average person from Azerbaijan; Turkmenistan; Belarus and Bulgaria are all richer than the average South African. In fact, South Africans are now in the bottom half of the world in terms of income. On a per capita basis, the average South African earns only 63% of the average world citizen.

New data from the World Bank shows Chinese income overtaking South Africa’s income, both in purchase power parity and market income terms. It is also evident that if South Africa cannot improve efficiency levels and commodity prices continue to fall, it may find itself on the wrong side of the 100th position in 2020. In 1994 South Africa was the 25th biggest economy in the world. By 2014 it had slipped to the 33rd position and there is a good possibility that we will soon be surpassed by Denmark; Malaysia; and Singapore. If our current weak growth performance and the slide in the exchange rate of the rand worsens, it is also very likely that South Africa will no longer be in the top 40. Falling out of the top 40 largest economies is serious as many big companies only look at the top few markets to invest and sell in. Generally these declines are not sudden, but this does not go unnoticed. South Africa’s attractiveness as an investment destination will slowly start to disappear while we also lose our relevance on the political radar. This makes it all the more difficult to turn around the downward trajectory of economic growth. It not only becomes more difficult to retain sport talent, but also to retain our top scientists and entrepreneurs. Academics also look for greener pastures, and our top students follow suit.


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Foreign investment then dries up. South Africa will become much less of an investment priority and when the Department of Health bullies another pharmaceutical company who wants to do business, they are likely to go elsewhere. They will run even further in the opposite direction when our politicians and protesters continue to praise countries and rulers who have economically enslaved their people. The reality is that South Africa’s economic cupboard of ideas is empty. One top firm after another is chasing opportunity elsewhere. The top 60 companies now earn 70% of their turnover outside of SA borders. In effect, they have left and South Africa is just another market. By most standards South Africa is not sitting at the main table anymore. South Africa sadly is  actually fighting for the crumbs. Remember it took 15 years of growth at 11% plus for Ethiopia to rise from the poorest country in the world to become only the eighth poorest. Zimbabwe fell 20 places in the same time. It is so much easier to become poorer than richer.

But spare a thought for Zimbabwe, which could be seen as a benchmark South Africa needs to stay away from. At independence Zimabawe was in the 67th position and firmly in the top half of the international rankings. The country is currently in the bottom 22 and is the worst performing country in the history of the modern world. Today the average Zimbabwean dies earlier and is hungrier than in 1980! It is indeed much easier to get poor than to get rich in South Africa today.

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Cyril Ramaphosa’s challenge to the corrupt president is a last chance for ANC and the nation, writes Jenni Russell in a scathing review of the state of South Africa for The Times. The media outlet has pointed to the case of the South African high commissioner to Singapore who was finally sacked four months after a newspaper exposed her criminal past.  “It had not been the diplomat’s first smuggling arrest. Four years earlier she had gone on trial in South Africa for importing nine kilos of heroin in her suitcase; after the witnesses mysteriously declined to testify, her trial collapsed. Hazel Ngubeni had omitted to declare her conviction to the authorities, and months of security vetting had apparently been unable to uncover these basic facts,” says Russell. “Until that point officials had managed not to notice that the high commissioner was a drug trafficker who had served a two-year sentence in an American jail for smuggling cocaine while working as an air hostess,” she says.

Highighting that the Ngubeni case is not an isolated incident, Russell outlines how the high commissioner to Britain also failed his vetting. And, although he had too many large unexplained cash sums deposited in his bank accounts, he remains in London today. “Neither of these stories caused more than a ripple in the news. They are competing with so many daily accounts of lies and corruption that they cannot make an impact. The ANC under Jacob Zuma is running a country where official thieving, from the government and police chiefs downwards, is commonplace and rarely punished,” says Russell.

Other news outlined in her piece includes:

  • The newly appointed primary school headmistress in hiding after receiving death threats. “Her predecessor, who had received the same threats scrawled on her blackboard, was found hacked to death”;
  • Linked to that killing is a jobs-for-cash scandal, where teachers have been bullied into paying thousands of pounds to officials, unions and governing bodies in return for promotions and appointments;
  • “Chaos” in Johannesburg, where the mayor “has been so overwhelmed by the scale of corruption that he has had to set up an independent forensic unit”;
  • The Nkandla scandal, in which  Jacob Zuma has spent millions of public money on his house;
  • The #Zupta relationship, with Zuma “and his cabal are embroiled in a close relationship with a powerful family, the Guptas, who have made many millions from state contracts, have been accused of money laundering and kickbacks, and have so much influence over the government that they have allegedly offered cabinet positions and huge bribes to ministers in return for doing as they are told”; and
  • That it has become common knowledge that “Zuma and the Guptas are known to be trying to sack the finance minister, a highly principled man who is fighting to stop the treasury being ransacked”.

Just last week the former Miss South Africa 2016- Ntandoyenkosi Kunene was caught on Heathrow Airport trying to smuggle 2kg of heroin hidden in coffee bags in two containers .
The Times notes that “such institutionalised corruption has led the ANC into its greatest crisis since the end of white minority rule in 1994?, with Zuma putting all his power and energy into preventing being jailed for corruption.  “The power struggle over the next year will determine South Africa’s future. If Zuma and his allies retain power and undermine the last institutional defenses against corruption, the country will be on the road to becoming another Zimbabwe by 2019,” Russell reckons. “If Ramaphosa can persuade the party to back him, he might just pull both state and party out of decline. The nation is in desperate need of it, with poverty and inequality entrenched, zero growth last year and unemployment at more than 26 per cent. Fight, the beloved country,” she adds.













Cyril Ramaphosa has promised black business that government will spend billions ( of mainly white and corporate tax payers money) on the racist Broad-Based Black Economic Empowerment (BBBEE) in the coming years. “We are going to intensify BBBEE. We are going to sharpen our teeth and determination when it comes to unemployment. We expect that our black industrialists will have up to R24 billion made available to them to redefine the way business is done in our country,” he said at an ANC summit for academics and professionals in Johannesburg recently. Ramaphosa encouraged black business to bring their ideas to the ANC. He then asked them to open their wallets to support the party’s local government elections campaign.

Ramaphosa said the time of white business monopolies was over. Government was hell-bent on making sure blacks owned and managed the economy. “For far too long this economy has been owned and controlled by white people. That must come to end. For far too long, this economy has been managed by white people. That must come to an end. “Those who don’t like this idea – tough for you. That is how we are proceeding,” he said. Ramaphosa said government was obsessed with empowering black South Africans. “In some cases we have become fanatical about it. It is in this area that we know we will be able to plant seeds of further economic growth in our country,” Ramaphosa said. The ANC’s relations with business and academics were essential to speeding up the party’s efforts to change the country. Academics and professionals had started the ANC and had been agents of change during the country’s history, “- he said.














A report in British newspaper the Daily Mail says that ‘white squatter camps’ have mushroomed in South Africa post apartheid. The paper said that Black Economic Empowerment laws introduced by the African National Congress (ANC), along with global economic pressures has meant many white South Africans have fallen on hard times. A Reuters report said that no post-apartheid government has managed to tackle empowerment of the poor and disposed, black or white. According to StatsSA, South Africa’s white population is 4.55 million, or 8.4% of the total population. The Daily Mail’s report states that more than 400,000 white South Africans live in poverty, surviving on around £28.99 (R630) a month. In 2015, the food poverty line was R400 per capita per month, while the lower and upper bound poverty lines were R544 and R753 per capita per month. Over half of South Africans live below the national poverty line, and more than 10% live in extreme poverty, on less than $1.25 per day. The paper highlights a squatter camp in Munsieville, near Johannesburg, as being one of 80 across the country.  “It is built on the site of an old dumping ground and is home to around 300 white people, of which a quarter are children,” the Daily Mail said. These squatter camps contain no electricity and no running water like their black counterparts in black squatter camps where the local governments supply free water, electricity and ablution services. This forms part of the on-going genocide against whites in South Africa. .

However– irrespective that the racist BEEE program ensures that all whites are kicked out of the job market and this law is in direct contravention with the UN guidelines for the basic rights of any citizen- the ANC regime foolhardy continuous with implementing this racist law. In a report the FW DE KLerk Foundation last week states: “In essence, it would appear that the ban on the employment of white male trainee pilots has not been lifted in practice,” the FW De Klerk Foundation said in a statement on Thursday. According to the foundation, of the final 40 candidates for the 2013 intake for South African Airways’s cadet pilot development program, not a single white man was selected. The Foundation claims that this is because the candidates fall under the category of “previously disadvantaged”  individuals as defined in the Employment Equity Act. The group reportedly consists of 10 black men, four black women, nine colored men, one colored woman, seven Indian men, two Indian women and seven white women. The foundation has criticized SAA’s selection, saying that the airline should keep in mind that aptitude, ability and qualifications of applicants must play a central role in their employment decisions – regardless of race or gender.  It said the airline should also not create “an absolute barrier carrier” by completely barring groups that do not fall under the Employment Equity Act. SAA spokesperson Tlali Tlali has stated that, “it is important to note this [the choice of cadets] in the context of the current reality and measures that need to be taken”. Tlali further stated that “the cadet program is the airline’s effort to transform not only its own but also the country’s flight deck community, which is nowhere close to reflecting the country’s demographics”.

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” South Africa ( The ANC communists) will amend its laws to allow expropriation of land without compensation for owners as it tries to speed up the redistribution of land to its black majority,”–   Jacob Zuma said on Friday. Expropriation without compensation would mark a radical policy departure for Zuma’s ruling African National Congress (ANC), shifting from a willing buyer-willing seller approach to more radical alternatives. He furthe-more again propagated the false lie that “ Most of the land remains in white hands over two decades after the end of apartheid.” “We need to take bold steps that will transform our economy, including land ownership, very fast,” Zuma said in a speech outlining agricultural policy. “We are busy amending (laws) to enable faster land reform, including land expropriation without compensation as provided for in the constitution.” Zuma referred a bill allowing state expropriation of land back to parliament last week because lawmakers failed to facilitate adequate public participation. That bill enabled the state to acquire land without the owners’ consent by paying an amount determined by the office of the Valuer-General. Analysts say the ruling party’s new, more hard line approach is in response to calls for the seizure of white-owned land by the opposition Economic Freedom Fighters party. It is also a way to shore up support in the ANC’s rural political base ahead of internal party elections in December.Whites in South Africa are continuously targeted as the skunks to carry the brunt whenever the ANC communist regime and mainly black controlled political parties such as the DA and EFF want to score some  cheap political points for coming elections.




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It’s been stated as fact that South Africa has lost R700 billion in public money to corruption since the advent of democracy in 1994. So how did we end up with R700 billion lost to corruption in South Africa in the last 20 years”?:

1. The formula from Transparency International, or the various other organisations that quoted its information, made its way to South African treasury official Sonwabo Tshoko who stated in a 2010 presentation: “It has been estimated that R30 billion per year, which is 20% of the overall government procurement budget of R150 billion, is being lost or is disappearing into a black hole of fraud and corruption.”

2. South Africa’s then head of the Special Investigating Unit, Willie Hofmeyr, used this information when asked to estimate the cost of corruption in parliament in October 2011. According to the minutes, “Hofmeyr responded that it was difficult to do so, but one suggestion by National Treasury was that it might amount to about 20% of the annual procurement budget, or about R25 billion a year”.

3. The head of the Institute for Accountability, Paul Hoffman, attributed the figure of R30 billion per year to Hofmeyr in a 2012 conference report. However, it seems that when the time came to present the report, he used R675 billion as a total figure lost to corruption since 1994. A news report said: “Hoffman based the figure of R675 billion on government’s admission that the economy loses R30 billion per year to corrupt activities. The disclosure elicited visible shock among conference goers.” South Africa’s Treasury does not attempt to calculate the cost of corruption. “Our observation is that people speculate and also tend to use the word corruption when what they are talking about is irregular, unauthorised or wasteful expenditure.

Hennie van Vuuren, research associate at the Institute for Justice and Reconciliation (IJR) and writer of a 2005 Transparency International country study report on South Africa. He said the idea that corruption costs 20% (or 10% or 25%) of public procurement comes from the assumption that middlemen involved in corruption demand 8 to 10% of a contract’s value. “But this differs from transaction to transaction and industry to industry,” he said. Ways to gauge trends in corruption include perception surveys and tallying detected cases. Van Vuuren said one could even include illicit outflows – where private companies move money to tax havens abroad – in the broader ambit of corruption, which was estimated to be in the region of R300 billion in 2012 alone. “Our constant need to define corruption in monetary terms ignores the much more fundamental costs of corruption – carried by individuals in weakened forms of government, he said. The head of governance, crime and justice division at the Institute for Security Studies, Gareth Newham, told Africa Check “we simply don’t know what the actual amount is because corruption is a crime in which both parties benefit and will seek to hide”. However, Newham said he thinks a “considerable” amount has been lost to corruption “given the large scale of the problem and the high level involvement of our political elite in corruption”. It’s impossible to know  how much money South Africa has lost to corruption, the executive director of non-profit organisation Corruption Watch, David Lewis, told Africa Check.













BUT it was in parliament that the real  truth were send across to the ANC bench-warmers. In Pravin Gordhan’s budged speech- a few harsh realities were high-lighted about the level of decay South Africa finds itself in under communist ANC rule. Some of these are:

Income growth has been uneven – the bottom 20 per cent have benefited from social grants and better access to services, the top 20 per cent have benefited from the rising demand for skills and pay increases. Those in the middle have been left behind.

• Wealth remains highly concentrated – 95 per cent of wealth is in the hands of 10 per cent of the black elite and their corporate cronies

35 per cent of the labor force are unemployed or have given up hope of finding work. •

Despite some progress in education, over half of all children in Grade 5 cannot yet read adequately in any language.

• More than half of all school-leavers each year enter the labor market without a senior certificate pass. 75 per cent of these will still be unemployed five years later.

• Towns and cities remain divided and poverty is concentrated in townships and rural areas.

• Growth has been a nightmare – just 1 per cent a year in real per capita terms over the past 25 years, well below that of countries such as Brazil, Turkey, Indonesia, India or China.

  • Government debt now stands at R2.2 trillion, or 50.7 per cent of GDP

• Citizens lack of trust in the black elites

• Growing inequality

• Globalization in South Africa only  benefitting a few

• Stagnant and falling incomes of the middle class.


“So much style without substance
So much stuff without style
It’s hard to recognise the real thing
It comes along once in a while
Like a rare and precious metal beneath a ton of rock
It takes some time and trouble to separate from the stock
You sometimes have to listen to a lot of useless talk” – Neil Peart in Grand Designs.




South Africa fading away after apartheid

How the world sees South Africa

The end of white control of the economy

Zuma will allow land theft without compensasion

Budget speech 2017

Loosing 700 Billion- what is wrong in South Africa?

No white males in SAA training program

The decline of South Africa