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Article posted by: White Nation financial Editorial   September 08  2018




This is South Africa: ANC’s supporters don’t have water, but municipality throws R563k party

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Plot to subvert Poland exposed

Racist ANC Mabuza: ” I don’t care about white people. They can protest all they want, as long as they protest quietly in their home where no one will see them..”

America waking up to Ramaphosa and Malema’s racism







Eeben Barlow wrote:



SOUTH AFRICA  is the only country most of us—black, white and every color in-between—have. If we don’t work at making it a success, we are digging our own premature graves.

Given what appears to be the increasingly fragile political trajectory people are calling for, it is increasingly difficult to remain optimistic and positive about this great country’s future. Government plans and policies aimed at promoting progress are countered, stifled, and denigrated by ruling and opposition party members alike. Calls for anarchy are becoming the order of the day as lesser political parties are given major media play. The silent majority in our country are muzzled as their words seemingly carry no weight. The voiceless remain without a voice. Yet the silent majority and voiceless are the prime victims of the unfolding chaos.


I have always maintained that I would rather be part of an imperfect solution than a forced participant in a civil war. Yet, it seems that many across the political, racial, and religious divides are calling for exactly that—armed conflict within our own borders. Their calls are increasingly and disturbingly gaining traction, not only from the uneducated, the impoverished, those who have lost hope, and those that were misled with false promises, but also from senior political figures and perception creators who are intimating ‘blood must flow’.

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To prepare for the bloodletting, some political parties and minority groups have already established so-called ‘military wings’. Others have already begun stockpiling weapons and ammunition.The reality is that the political clock cannot be turned backwards. Nor can it be fast-forwarded without considering the chaos and uncertainty it can create. What is cause for some concern is that those who seem to be calling for an immediate fast-forward to encourage conflict and war in our country, have very little to no idea what they are truly calling for. I doubt they have walked through the figurative rivers of blood, or seen and smelled the bloated bodies of the dead.

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Perhaps they should be sent to DRC, Cameroon, Libya, northeast Nigeria, Niger, South Sudan, or Somalia to get some sense….or possibly even Afghanistan, Iraq, Yemen, or Syria.When one reads, hears, or sees the daily news, regardless which medium is used, it is obvious the calls for an armed uprising are steadily increasing. The snowball effect this will bring to South Africa is a lack of domestic and foreign investment, destruction of the country and its infrastructure along with property, the killing of fellow-citizens—and ultimately, national bankruptcy and abject failure. The rhetoric that is currently being spouted by the conflict callers and false prophets of doom, complete with ‘false facts’, is adding to the looming chaos.


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The path from ‘reasonable economic and political stability’ to state fragility is gathering momentum, and is being fueled on a daily basis. The lessons of history have conveniently been ignored by those who should know better—but don’t—or won’t. My book ‘Composite Warfare’, listed what I believe to be the most common drivers and elements that constitute a fragile state, and I believe we are either very close, or have already arrived there. Not only that, our fragility is gathering momentum and leading us headlong towards a failed state. Indeed, several elements of a failed state have already manifested themselves.

State departments, municipalities, state-owned enterprises, and large critical service providers are collapsing and, in some instances, have already collapsed. Coupled to this sorry state of affairs, corruption, blatant theft, financial mismanagement (another term for theft), industrial action and sabotage, a shrinking economy, rising unemployment, organised crime, incompetence, unsolved murders and rapes, protests, strikes and violent marches, hate speech, and more, have simply added to the steady degradation of the Pillars of State. Our falling currency does not help matters, and merely makes the poor even poorer.

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Paid-for services can no longer be expected—instead, one is deemed fortunate if they are indeed even delivered. Taxpayers are being slowly choked to death or forced to leave the country. Others are driven away by an increasing crime tidal wave. The homes of those that can afford it are now secured by walls, gates, electric fencing, cameras, dogs, and private security guards. Every traffic light hides a potential ambush, carjacking, or robbery. Political rhetoric has successfully divided the country along economic, racial, and tribal lines. The sense of entitlement that has permeated our society is now considered the new norm. In fact, ‘entitlement’ is viewed by some as a ‘human right’.

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Our Constitution has become a document that holds no value to some. All constitutions are occasionally subjected to debates, reviews, and changes, but to rewrite elements thereof to suit specific political narratives is a folly that will result in massive political and economic aftershocks, and upheaval. Attempts by the Presidency to halt this mess and restore order are being met with fierce resistance by those whose who appointed themselves the sole beneficiaries of the country’s wealth. The very emotive issue of land has become a major political stage that is being exploited by all sides.
Over the past weeks I have watched us slide deeper towards chaos. It has also made me realize that attempts at finding a solution are rapidly becoming wishful thinking.


Whereas governments may come and go, the State remains. We seem to be heading towards a failed state that will need to cope with generational and institutionalized damage. I have no desire to be living in a failed state. And unless drastic government intervention is exercised, it seems it is no longer a matter of ‘if’ but of ‘when’. It is no wonder that so many beyond our borders and our shores view us as an overripe banana republic, where some are even trying to steal its bruised skin.


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Extracted from a Facebook posting