Foreword by EKP Director, G Wolf, Article by FW de Clerk
For people looking for our article on Jack, Sen, the UKIP parliamentary candidate of Afrikaner origin that got in trouble for saying, Afrikaners and white South Africans were an endangered species, please see here It truly is a gem of an article the international media are talking about!
Last month we reported that the Nobel Peace Prize winning former president of South Africa, FW de Klerk, had been plying his trade on a variety of different Cunard cruise ships as a glorified ship entertainer. (And no I can assure you, we are NOT joking.)
The former president is so reviled in South Africa, he’d rather spend his time whoring his way about the high seas between sojourns at his million dollar homes in Europe (Greece & England) and SA, than live permanently in the nation he failed.
Still, de Klerk doesn’t see things that way.
“South Africa is much better under the ANC than it was under our leadership. I am deeply proud of my legacy” By ‘our’ I presume he’s referring to white rule-legacy, his bank balance.
If SA is so wonderful under the black ANC, then why do de Klerk and the vast majority of the Communist scum that wrecked the country, now live abroad?
We reported that after South Africa’s fall, Joe Slovo’s (Mandela’s owner) family moved to the US and Western Europe-with one son converting to Islam and joining ISIS (psy op)
Then there’s Pamela Geller, whose uncle was part of the Communist ANC terror squad, who now causes trouble in the US, pitting white against black and Muslim.
Then, there’s Nobel Prize winning author and Marxist activist, Nadine Gordimer.
Last month we reported that,
“Communist ANC supporter and advocate of black and white integration, Nadine Gordimer, was raised in a secular Jewish household. She was married twice-both times to Ashkenazi (white Central & Eastern European) Jews. In 1954, she married Reinhold Cassirer, a highly respected Jewish art dealer who established South Africa’s Sotheby’s and later ran his own gallery. Cassirer’s family were holocaust survivors that had gained refuge in South Africa.
In spite of advocating black and white mixing, Gordimer’s kiddies are all phenotypically white Ashkenazi Jews with not one drop of black blood flowing through their veins. Unlike the poor whites, Indians and coloureds that have to toil alongside empowered blacks as they rape and pillage the nation, Nadine’s progeny studied and now live in the United states, where their son, Hugo, is a filmmaker living in the wealthiest area of New York.
Hugo Cassirer later married Sarah Buttrick, another non-black Jewess, with whom he has three non-black children. Our EKP US, correspondent based in Westchester, NY, tells us the filmmaker’s registered address is in a very posh and cushy white neighbourhood. See full article. ”
Ah, how lovely! Ruin the nation, then flit off to America, inbreed, and leave the people you betrayed to get raped and murdered by the savages you empowered!
Lastly, there’s the aforementioned cruise ship entertaining de Klerk, who in spite of how ‘wonderful’ SA now is under his beloved ANC, chooses to spend most of his time abroad….
Seems the English countryside and Greece are a tad safer than Joburg.
Still, De Klerk thinks the ANC are doing a fine job as evidenced by his deluded words.
Please be sure to sign up for our newsletter before leaving us today (see top of this page). We will be releasing all new articles on South Africa, you will NOT find anywhere else, commencing January 1st. A half a million people since July 4th can NOT be wrong.
Merry Christmas and god bless. G.W.
SA Is Better under the ANC than MY Governance, by FW de Klerk
There can be few instances when losing one’s job could be regarded as the crowning achievement of one’s career.
This was the situation in which I found myself on May 10 1994, the day of Nelson Mandela’s inauguration and the day that marked the end of my own presidency. Gathered together in the sharp sunshine of a highveld winter’s day were the leaders of all our main political parties.
Veterans of the ANC’s armed wing sat beside the chiefs of the then SA Defence Force and SA Police Force.
Just a few years earlier, they had been bitter enemies. The amphitheatre was full of foreign dignitaries – presidents, premiers, kings and queens. Among them were
Fidel Castro, Prince Philip, then US vice-president Al Gore and Hillary Clinton. Suddenly, after decades of isolation, South Africa was once again an honoured member of the international community.
Our new Parliament had convened only a few days earlier to elect Mandela as the first president of our new era. It was quite an extraordinary experience for those of us who had been used to the old parliament. Before the implementation of the Tricameral Constitution in 1984, the National Assembly was a sombre place, with dark wood panels and green leather benches. Serious MPs, dressed in dark suits, spoke in subdued tones.
The new Parliament could not have been more different. There were far more women – most of them dressed in billowing, brightly coloured outfits. Some MPs wore traditional clothing and others were draped in their party symbols.
For the first time in our history, one had a sense that these were indeed representatives of all our people. It was a noisy, boisterous place with plenty of laughter and unrestrained chatter.
The new Parliament gathered in the large chamber that had been built a few years earlier for the Tricameral Parliament. It was in that chamber that, on February 2 1990, I had delivered the speech that had changed South Africa forever. I spelled out a vision that included:
» A new democratic Constitution;
» Universal franchise;
» Freedom from domination;
» Equality before an independent judiciary;
» The protection of minorities as well as of individual rights;
» Freedom of religion; and
» A sound economy based on proven economic principles and private enterprise.
Golden handshake: FW de Klerk congratulates Nelson Mandela after his inauguration as SA’s first black president. Picture: Peter Andrews/Reuters
I also announced the imminent release of Nelson Mandela and the unbanning of the ANC, the SA Communist Party and all other banned organisations.
Over the next four years, South Africans rode the roller coaster of negotiations. They started slowly as the parties organised themselves and finally reached their first peak at the first Convention for a Democratic South Africa.
On occasion, we were almost derailed by a low-level civil war between the ANC and the Inkatha Freedom Party (IFP), and by events such as the Boipatong massacre and the assassination of Chris Hani.
One of our major challenges was trying to keep everyone on board. In June 1992, the ANC left the process and for a few frightening months opted for rolling mass action.
No sooner did it return than the IFP and several right wing parties jumped out. But in December 1993, we succeeded in reaching an agreement on an interim Constitution. We managed to get the IFP back on board only eight days before the election on April 27 1994.
Two weeks later, on May 10, I took my place on the stage in the amphitheatre of the Union Buildings. I felt in all humility that South Africans had achieved the vision I had articulated four years earlier.
I believed we were transferring power – not to Mandela and the ANC but to a new sovereign Constitution that would protect the rights of all South Africans.
Since then, the Constitution has served us well. Despite all our problems, South Africa is a much better place than it was before 1994.
We are a functioning democracy and will be holding our fifth general election later this year.
The courts have played an independent and often courageous role in protecting the rights of citizens. Most South Africans have benefited either from economic growth or from social grants.
But much still needs to be done to ensure the vision of human dignity, equality and human rights we adopted on that sunny highveld day 20 years ago becomes a reality for all of our people.
De Klerk was president from August 15 1989 to May 9 1994. He served as second deputy president in the Government of National Unity and retired from politics in 1997