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Genocidal Racist Nelson Mandela Dead at 95; He Founded Racial Socialist “Democracy” in South Africa, and Inspired Blacks to Murder Whites by the Thousands; His Favorite Phrase was, “Kill the Boer (White)!”
By Nicholas Stix
Nelson Mandela’s legacy is the thousands of South African whites who have been slaughtered since the end of white-run apartheid in ‘south Africa, and its replacement by black-run racial socialism in 1994.
The phrase repeated by pro-white activists is “Close to 70 000 white South Africans have been murdered in racially motivated hate crimes…”
I have no idea how accurate that number is. No one is sure about the immensity of murder in general in South Africa. It used to be ranked as the world’s murder capital, so the government stopped even trying to keep accurate numbers. (Hmmm. That sounds familiar.)
Mandela died of old age, but that’s not the way the MSM and Mandela’s black supremacist comrades and idolators are telling it. According to them, even at 95 years of age, Mandela was still a victim of the white man.
Nelson Mandela, South Africa's beloved first black president and anti-apartheid hero, has died after suffering recurring lung infections that were the legacy of tuberculosis contracted in prison during his long fight against oppression, President Jacob Zuma said in a televised address late Thursday. He was 95.Apparently, if not for the white man, Mandela would have lived forever! Where can I get me some of that white man’s oppression?!
After stepping down from the presidency in 1999, Mandela, or “Madiba” as he was affectionately known, Madiba being the name of his murderous clan, spent his dotage exhorting young blacks to murder ever more whites.
Old Nelson Mandela leads his young Xhosa admirers in a hearty rendition of a Xhosa song about killing whites.
“We, the members of Mkhonto, have pledged ourselves to kill them—the “ama bhulu” (whites).
Mandela’s Western apologists insist that the phrase “ama bhulu” means “Boers,” rather than “whites,” a distinction utterly lost on Mandela and his young Xhosa admirers. If such sophistry were true, why would Mandela need to play such different tunes, depending on his audience of the moment, speaking of racial “reconciliation” in English before white audiences, and racial murder before blacks in Xhosa?
Funny, that method reminds me of another terrorist leader.
The Mkhonto was (is?) a terrorist unit that Mandela founded before he was imprisoned by the evil, white apartheid regime, and that would murder whites, er, “Boers,” through bombings and such, on Mandela’s orders.
In the wake of Mandela’s death, whites are in more danger than ever, both in terms of a Kristallnacht-style celebration in the short term, and a full-scale holocaust, in the long-term.
For a white to grieve over Mandela’s death, is like a Jew grieving for Hitler.
Former South African President Nelson Mandela at a funeral north of Johannesburg in 2010, before illness forced him from the world stage. (Siphiwe Sibeko / AFP/Getty Images /June 17, 2010)
Photos: Nelson Mandela | 1918-2013
Timeline: The life of Nelson Mandela
Video: South African liberation icon Nelson Mandela dies at age 95
Video: Nelson Mandela's life and legacy
By Robyn Dixon and Carol J. Williams
December 5, 2013,1:54 p.m.
Los Angeles Times
JOHANNESBURG, South Africa--Nelson Mandela, South Africa's beloved first black president and anti-apartheid hero, has died after suffering recurring lung infections that were the legacy of tuberculosis contracted in prison during his long fight against oppression, President Jacob Zuma said in a televised address late Thursday. He was 95.
Although out of the limelight in recent years because of the infirmities of age, Mandela, or Madiba, the clan name by which he was affectionately known to many South Africans, remained a revered symbol of the fight he led against the nation's apartheid regime.
Mandela was admitted to a Pretoria hospital in June for the fifth time in two years. Although he was sent home three months later, family members said he had been living in a sterilized bedroom rigged as an intensive care unit with doctors tending to him around the clock.
PHOTOS: Nelson Mandela through the years
Even on what his daughter, Makaziwe, termed his "deathbed," Mandela remained an inspiration.
"He is teaching us lessons; lessons in patience, in love, lessons of tolerance," she told the state-owned television network SABC this week.
Mandela was born July 18, 1918, the son of a tribal chief. He was named Rolihlahla, or "troublemaker" in his Xhosa language. A teacher gave him the name Nelson on his first day of school, but South Africans called him Madiba throughout his life in a sign of affection and respect for his clan.
PHOTOS: Notable deaths of 2013
Mandela had a history of respiratory illness after contracting tuberculosis in 1988 during his 27-year imprisonment for his activities as a member of the then-banned African National Congress liberation movement.
After his 1990 release, he reached out to a frightened white minority and helped guide tense constitutional talks and political reforms. He became president after the 1994 election, succeeding the man who orchestrated his release, President Frederik W. de Klerk, a year after the two men shared the Nobel Peace Prize for shepherding South Africa out of four decades of racial segregation and repression.
Under Mandela's rule, the economy grew, a constitution guaranteeing equality and press freedom took root, and a Truth and Reconciliation Commission shed light on the dark deeds of apartheid. It granted amnesty to both whites and blacks accused of political violence.
[Under Mandela's rule, the economy collapsed, and South Africa went from being a first-world economy and net exporter of grain, to a failed state and a net importer of grain.]
TIMELINE: The life of Nelson Mandela
During his five years as president, Mandela’s courtly demeanor and commitment to consensus governance set him apart on a continent trying to move away from an era of dictatorship and corruption. His decision in 1999 not to seek another presidential term was a move almost unheard of among African leaders. The ANC held on to the presidency in subsequent elections.
Mandela remained on the world stage as an activist in the fight against AIDS, having lost a son to the disease in 2005. He also traveled widely in support of human rights and efforts to fight poverty. He spoke out forcefully against the U.S.-led invasion of Iraq in 2003, accusing President George W. Bush of trying to "plunge the world into a holocaust."
Mandela formally retired from politics almost a decade ago and lived most of the time since in his ancestral village of Qunu in Eastern Cape province, until illness forced him to take up residence closer to medical facilities near Johannesburg.
His last major public appearance was in 2010, when South Africa hosted the World Cup soccer championship.
Photos: Mandela's life
Nelson Mandela's long, long trip
Review: Douglas Foster pierces the surface in 'After Mandela'
Dixon reported from Johannesburg and Williams from Los Angeles.