Architects of the Slow War against White South Africans

Architects of the Slow War against White South Africans

Since the fall of Apartheid in 1994 South Africa has seen an explosion in violent crime and in 20 short years has become the rape and murder capital of the world. This under the rule of the African National Congress (ANC).

The Urban Dictionary defines a Slow War as a war that is only visible when the big pattern is revealed over time. If you could play the seemingly-isolated events of a Slow War in speeded-up time, its real nature would be visible.

A Slow War is the opposite of the Blitzkrieg. A war so slow that you hardly notice it. A war so slow that those waging it can deny that it is actually happening. Under the fog of war they hide it as “ordinary crime”.

The end result is still the same as the Blitzkrieg. Total annihilation of the enemy.

Signs of the Slow War against Whites in South Africa:

  • Afrikaans schools and universities forced to become English and taken over by blacks.
  • Afrikaans language disappearing from television.
  • Whites forced out of the civil service in their hundreds of thousands and replaced by incompetent blacks.
  • Names of towns and streets replaced with the names of Marxist terrorists.
  • 4000 white farmers killed.
  • 40,000 whites robbed, raped, tortured and murdered in their homes.

Read More on “The South African Slow War

One group has suffered greatly and their situation is getting worse by the day. Being a farmer in South Africa is officially the most dangerous job in the world. In fact you are 2.2 times more likely to be murdered as a SA farmer than a SA police officer is.

The South African farmer’s murder rate is 220 in 100,000. South Africa has been ruled by the African National Congress since 1994. In 1997 the government had the opinion that farmers were uniquely being targeted for murder.

South Africa’s then minister of safety and security Sydney Mufamadi established the joint task force of police, military and organized agriculture to develop a plan to protect farmers. It became the Rural Protection Plan and commando groups were tasked to protect the farmers.

In 1999 a “priority committee on rural safety” was created to ensure rural crime prevention strategies were treated as a national security priority. In 2001 police established an independent committee of inquiry into farm attacks. As a result from 2001-2007 police included a separate statistic for farm attacks and murders in their annual reports.

In the past decade the government’s attitude towards Afrikaans farmers as well as the European descended population has taken a 180 degree turn. The recording of farm attacks and murders were stopped in 2007 without explanation.

Then President Thabo Mbeki disbanded the commando units that same year giving the responsibility of protecting farms to the South African Police SAPs. It took eight years for the police to come up with a plan to protect farmers.

Up till 2007 the Democratic Alliance (DA) also actively supported the fight against farm attacks as reported by Mail and Guardian on 6 May 2007.

In another security-related motion, the congress called on the government to implement an effective policing policy in all rural areas, and to stop closing down commandos until sector policing units were in place.

Proposing that motion, the party’s safety and security spokesperson Diane Kohler-Barnard said it was completely unacceptable that farmers, who fed the nation and had irreplaceable skills, should be left unprotected and exposed in the face of increasing farm attacks.

Why did the DA stop supporting the fight against farm attacks in South Africa? Political incorrect to support the White minority in South Africa? Gain support of the masses by only addressing the issue of “ordinary crime”?

“The world will not be destroyed by those who do evil, but by those who watch them without doing anything.” – Albert Einstein


Photo Credit

South Africa Today – South Africa News