VRIJLATING MANDELA 20 JAAR GELEDEN: GEEN REDEN TOT FEESTEN!
Onderstaande tekst is samengesteld door Stijn Hiers. De stukken tekst (in het Engels spijtig genoeg) komen uit rapporten van een commissie die de wreedheden van de ANC heeft onderzocht. Gisteren werd wereldwijd 'gevierd' voor de vrijlating van Nelson Mandela 20 jaar geleden. Mandela zat echter niet voor niets vast. Hij was een koelbloedig terrorist en notoir racist die de blanken liever dood zag dan levend. Ook opposanten binnen zijn eigen ANC mochten de barbaarsheid van Mandela aan de lijve ondervinden, meestal met de dood tot gevolg. Reden tot vieren was er 20 jaar geleden niet echt, laat staan vandaag de dag. De man in kwestie kreeg echter wel al de Nobelprijs voor de Vrede...
Mandela released 20 years ago - the truth about the ANC concentration camps
20 years after the release of Nobel price winner Mandela, it’s about time the western world opens its political correct eyes and sees the truth about what really happened (and still is happening) in Suid-Afrika.
SA-president Jacob Zuma was, according to the Truth and Reconciliation Commission, one of the camp leaders, responsible for torturing !!
ANC death camps in Angola
Through the work of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission, the gulags of northern Angola -- where the ANC mutilated and tortured cadres who would not go along with the terrorist campaign -- have also been brought to light. The ANC has admitted that torture and "staggering brutality" were committed at their Angolan re-education camps in the 1980s and "could have caused prisoner deaths." In an internal report, the ANC documented 17 eyewitness accounts of detainees who survived the camps.
"The ANC routinely violated its own code of conduct with physical and psychological torture," said the report. One detainee has written a book about the camps, which he referred to as "a scene from [the film] 'Spartacus.'"
The report -- which was authored by two ANC officials and an independent advocate -- did not single out any ANC members responsible directly for torture, although it is believed the late ANC activist Chris Hani was involved. Nelson Mandela has refused to apologize for the violations of human rights during the ANC's terror campaign against the white-led regime. Mandela did, however, admit that torture occurred at ANC prisons and camps. But the report now documents that this abuse was widespread and far-reaching. Torture and murder occurred not only in Angola, but also in ANC re-education camps in Uganda and Tanzania.
This report was a major embarrassment to the ANC, which had been lionized in the West for its war to end apartheid and install a supposedly democratic government in South Africa. Detainees recounted in the report that they were tortured for disagreeing with Marxist orthodoxy, refusing to carry out bombings of civilians, being accused of spying, questioning ANC policy, or trying to leave the organization altogether.
Even the late Joe Slovo, a Lithuanian-born KGB colonel and the main leader of the South African Communist Party through the 1980s and early 1990s, said before his death that "it is possible that people died" in the re-education camps.
The report reads:
"The worst conditions were at the Quatro camp in Angola, where guards and medical assistants were universally hostile. The inmates, whether convicted of any offense or not, were denigrated, humiliated and abused, often with staggering brutality. Prisoners were forced to crawl through piles of red ants, thrown down into trenches and then made to crawl out while guards poured dirt into the hole. Others were denied food, water and medical treatment. One prisoner had boiling water poured on his head. His head was then regularly struck against a tree to prevent healing. Prisoners were beaten to force confessions. Some prisoners were executed by firing squads for taking part in mutinies, beaten to death for infractions of military discipline or died of malaria and other illnesses in detention. From the late 1970s until 1991, suspected spies were imprisoned for up to eight years without any hearing, tortured to extract confessions, and beaten with sticks and wires."
Ironically, the ANC accused the white-led South African police of conducting torture of black cadres in a similar manner.
The report continues: "We were left with an overall impression that for the better part of the '80s, there existed a situation of extraordinary abuse of power and lack of accountability at the prisons. Order in the exile camps began to break down after the 1976 black student uprising in Soweto, which brought a flood of new and younger volunteers into the guerrilla training centers. Many of the new recruits were poorly educated, impatient to fight, given to drinking and drugs. Thus the ANC gave its security department, called "Mbokodo" [the Xhosa word for "grinding stone"] unchecked power to investigate, judge and punish recruits."
The panel that compiled the report also learned the names of accused torturers, some of whom still hold posts in the ANC's security apparatus. The actual names were withheld from the published report, but are known to the ANC hierarchy. Two ANC leaders were directly named, however: Joe Modise, the former head of the ANC's military wing, and JACOB ZUMA the former ANC secretary general and tesedays president of South Africa !! Neither was accused of torture.
However, Modise was cited as being part of a tribunal that in 1981 improperly arrested Dumisani Khosa, a producer for the ANC's underground radio station. Khosa was arrested for "complaining about nepotism and sexual harassment" within the ANC. The report states that Khosa was "beaten until he urinated blood, then shipped to the Quatro camp in Angola where he was held for more than three years."
Others implicated in the report are ANC representatives in Zambia and Uganda, as well as one of Mandela's former bodyguards.
The case of Amy Biehl
White American college student Amy Biehl of Newport Beach, Calif. came to South Africa in the early 1990s to work with blacks and help them prepare for the 1994 elections. She was a Fulbright scholar who lived in a black township and generally interacted with the ANC Marxist cadres in a peaceful manner.
In August of 1993, Biehl was attacked by a group of black youths chanting communist slogans like, "One settler [Afrikaner or Boer farmer], one bullet!" Biehl was stabbed innumerable times and had her head bashed open with bricks.
At the Truth and Reconciliation Hearings, Biehl's attackers testified about the event. Three of the four youths who testified finally admitted that they were part of the mob that set upon her. A fourth youth, Vusumzi Ntamo, admitted hurling stones at Biehl's head as she lay dying in a township outside Cape Town.
The youths tried to evade their 18-year jail terms by claiming that the killing was political and not criminal. Ntamo acknowledged that he was too ignorant to understand any political theory.
Biehl's father, Peter, and mother, Linda, appeared at the Truth and Reconciliation Commission trial and actually shook hands with the murderers of their daughter. Mr. Biehl read a poem to the youths before embracing them. Mongezi Manqina -- who admitted he applied the fatal stab wound to Biehl's chest -- wiped away a single tear from his eyes as Mr. Biehl read the poem.
Says Van der Merve, who attended the TRC Hearings on Amy Biehl, "I don't want to be rude or insensitive, as I would have done anything to prevent this killing. But the Biehl family just doesn't get it. They are what Lenin would call the 'useful idiots' of a Marxist revolution. Their own daughter, the girl they raised from a baby to adulthood, was horribly murdered by these animals, and they just shake the hands of the killers. This is the mentality of the liberals."
Pauline Naidu, a South African of Indian descent, told WorldNetDaily, "I was attacked by some blacks in Durban at the cash machine. They beat me up horribly. It used to be 'your money or your life.' Now it's 'your money and your life.' It's just madness. Still, I wasn't raped or shot -- so I am thankful."