Making up the rules as the game goes along

Opinion by Front National SA

Making up the rules as the game goes along
Making up the rules as the game goes along. Photo: FNSA

It is just amazing how rules are made up and exceptions to the rules created as we go along the path towards the complete collapse of South Africa.

The Congress of Traditional Leaders yesterday, in a joint press conference, announced that they now fully support the EFF in the call for an amendment to article 25 of the constitution to expropriate land without compensation.

BUT, they agree to disagree on one or two points: Contralesa says traditional land such as the Ingonyama Trust and the Royal Bafokeng Trust should not be expropriated because it belongs to black people already and “was not stolen.” With this they once again confirm the completely incorrect and preposterous notion that everything owned by white people in this country was stolen.

The EFF does not agree on this. They say that all land should be expropriated and that the state should become the guardian of it, in other words, a full Communist dispensation.

Front National maintains its position on Communism: It failed in the Soviet Union, it failed in Cuba, it failed everywhere else. It turned the countries into slaughterhouses of dictatorship, poverty and dismay. What on earth makes a Malema or a Ramaphosa think that they can make it succeed, even more so in a world where the political tide is moving rapidly towards nationalism and free enterprise.

The assurance by the EFF that expropriation in South Africa will be different from Zimbabwe because the process here is transparent, “legal” and with participation from the public, is nothing more than a blatant lie. The public hearings country wide are dominated by the EFF, by popular mythology on land ownership and by radical, revolutionary political propaganda. It is, in short, a farce.

If we have to believe the EFF and Contralesa, it comes down to this:
My neighbour has a bicycle. I steal it. Now he has no bicycle and I can’t use the stolen bicycle because I don’t know how to ride a bicycle and if I go out with it, everybody will know I was the thief.

The EFF says: If you tell you neighbour in advance that you intend to steal his bicycle, it will be all right.

How? I still won’t know how to ride it. My neighbour still would be without his bicycle and the rest of the world will still know I am a thief.

Read the original article on Front Nasionaal SA

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SOURCEFront National SA