Charges of genocide in accordance with the Rome Statute

Charges of genocide in accordance with the Rome Statute

On 17 July 1998 a Diplomatic Conference was held in Rome during which the agreements of the Statute of Rome were decided upon. The statute of the International Criminal Court went into effect on 1 July 2002. In total 122 states signed the agreement, of which South Africa, represented by Thabo Mbeki, was the 23rd.

Without going into too much detail, it basically boils down to the fact that the Statute of Rome identifies four core international crimes:

• Genocide

• Crimes against humanity

• War crimes

• Crimes of aggression.

The statute clearly states that the International Criminal Court can investigate any of these crimes if a member state is “unable” or “unwilling” to investigate it – and it is right there where you’ll find the catch! If anybody shows up at a police station in South Africa to lay a charge of genocide, the police will inform you that no such crime exists and that they cannot accept the charge – this despite the fact that the Statute of Rome expects of its member states to make these four crimes a priority.

So how is “genocide” defined? Genocide is the destruction in whole or as a part of a national, ethnical or religious group by:

  1. Killing members of such a group
  2.  Causing serious bodily or mental harm to members of such a group
  3. Inflicting upon the group conditions of life calculated to bring about the physical destruction of the group in whole or as a part
  4. Imposing measures intended to prevent births in this group
  5. Forcibly transferring children of the group to another group.

The ANC government and its attack dogs are very guilty of this, without any doubt.
Stipulation 1) Gruesome, cold-blooded murder is directly aimed at white farmers, already having reduced their numbers significantly.

Stipulation 2) The torture and brutality of rape and assault against victims is sufficient evidence and should be sufficient evidence of hate as motive.

Stipulation 3)The horrendous circumstances of about 500 000 Afrikaners in squatter camps is evidence of life conditions designed to bring about the destruction of a group. The horrors of Koningspark / Munsieville is testimony to this effect.

Stipulation 5) The fact that government denies social support to orphanages and homes for Afrikaner children forcing them into facilities where they are exposed to the customs and cultures of the black majority population is the evidence of violation of stipulation nr 5.

According to the Office of the UN High Commissioner of Human Rights the following acts of genocide are punishable:

a) Genocide

b) Conspiracy to commit genocide

c) Direct and public incitement to commit genocide (What is the singing of “Kill the Boer” by Julius Malema and “Bring my machine gun” by pres Zuma other than this?)

d) Attempts to commit genocide

e) Complicity in genocide (The fact that a charge of genocide cannot be laid, the fact that it is not regarded as a priority crime, the fact that the police was instructed to avoid mentioning the ethnicity of victims and murderers in the dossiers, the very fact that the massacre of white people is denied, is in itself a violation of this.)

The National Prosecution Authority in South Africa states that a case of genocide cannot be laid against a person. Despite the fact that the South African government signed the Statute of Rome and accepted it into the South African constitution by act 27 of 2002, the very basic stipulation of the statute is closed to the people of South Africa – and the killing goes on and on.

In June 2012 the Potgieter farm murder happened in Lindley. The accused were Vusi Khumalo (22), Stemmer Mofokeng (22), Klaas Mofokeng (33), Telleko Seekoei (19) and Diphanang Motaung (18). In their statements to the police we find no less than 4 references to “We planned and went there to murder the white people”. What, if nothing else, is this but an act of premeditated and conducted genocide against members of an ethnic minority.

Despite a number of documents, no charge of genocide could be made against the murderers – the Police does not even know of the Statute.

All the following documents make provision for pressing charges of genocide against them, but the South African government stands in the way:

Article 6 of the Statute of Rome
UN Decleration for the prevention of genocide – Article 2 of 9 December 1948
Article 3,5,12 of the UN Decleration of Human Rights

All that remains now is for us to report the ANC government to the United Nations for standing in breach of the Statute which they signed. We also need to report to the International Criminal Court the fact that the South African state is “unwilling” to investigate the crime of genocide as they refuse to recognise it. According to the statute, the ICC is then entitled to step in.

It is therefore imperative that friends and family members of victims go to the nearest police station and state that they wish to press charges of genocide in accordance with the Rome Statute and act 27 of 2000. If this is refused, demand the explanation in writing from the station commander and send it to Front National as soon as possible (Link to our homepage below). All this is evidence of the fact that the government is covering up the white genocide. With this evidence we can take them on, based on the Rome Statute which they themselves signed.

By Daniel Lötter (Front National)

South Africa Today – South Africa News