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JACOB ZUMA KAN DALK REG WEES (Jacob Zuma blames Christianity for South Africa's problems)

Klaas WaarseggerSeg Klaas Waarsegger! Ek meen Buurman, is dit nie so skuins na die Heynssitting van 1986 toe die NG kerk daai geskrif van Kerk-en-samesitting of iets dergeliks op die nagmaaltafel gesit het, dat dié “samery” ons Afrikaners kom verketter het nie, vraag ek jou?

Nou kom sit die Jakob sy vinger in hierdie seerplek en sê dis die kerk se skuld! Seg ek jou die waarheid Buurman, dié agterblyer van ‘n voorryer het iets beet, buurman, Kyk nou so, as die kerk sê ons is almal gelyk omdat daar nie meer rasse mag wees nie omdat dit rassisme is en rassisme is dan sonde, seg ek jou buurman, dan lol dit en kan Jakob dalk reg wees!

Nou, buurman, is ‘n Zulu nie meer ‘n Zulu nie en ‘n Makosa nie meer ‘n Makosa nie! Nie eers ‘n Venda of ‘n Swazi of ‘n Basoetoe of ‘n Blantaaier of ‘n Boer of ‘n Afrikaner is meer wat hulle was nie buurman, hulle is nou deur die bank, nou die kerkbank bedoel ek Buurman, en sommer al die ander banke ook, nee seg ek jou hulle is nou algar deur die bank Soufêfrikens. Net ons paar bittereinders bly nog Afrikaners, Buurman want die Soufêfrikens se agtergrond en voorgrond en bo-grond en ondergrond is nou almal se grond, seg ek jou die waarheid buurman.

Dit is hier by die Witgrond en die Swartgrond waar die lollery gaan kom seg ek jou vandag die waarheid Buurman, want perdebolle is nie droge vye nie en dis nie altemit nie!

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Jacob Zuma blames Christianity for South Africa's problems

Jacob Zuma is at the centre of a religious storm in South Africa after reportedly blaming the introduction Christianity in the 19th century for the continent's current problems.

     

By Barney Henderson

7:18PM GMT 21 Dec 2011

Mr Zuma, South Africa's first Zulu president, told an event in his home province of KwaZulu-Natal that Christianity brought about "orphans" and "old-age homes" thereby destroying Africa's traditions, according to South Africa's Times newspaper.

"As Africans, long before the arrival of religion and [the] gospel, we had our own ways of doing things," he said.

"Those were times that the religious people refer to as dark days but we know that, during those times, there were no orphans or old-age homes. Christianity has brought along these things."

Mr Zuma's office later issued a statement saying that his comments had been reported in a "misleading manner" and were aimed at ensuring South Africans do not neglect African culture.

"While we should embrace western culture and Christianity, we should not neglect the African ways of doing things," said Mac Maharaj, presidency spokesman.

However, South Africa's Council of Churches has said it was "deeply disappointed". "We are just taken aback. We are shocked and we don't understand," said Reverend Mautji Pataki, SACC general secretary.

Rev Pataki said that it was the "calling" of Christians to care for the vulnerable of society.

"The Lord Jesus Christ was a friend to orphans and widowers and the old and the disabled. Wherever they are, we will do our ministry ... which is to take care of them. It's a calling. It's not a choice."

Mr Zuma is a devout follower of tribal custom, including polygamy. In January last year he wed his third wife at a traditional Zulu ceremony.

During the ritual wedding the bride, Madiba, 38, was introduced to the elders and ancestors, two years after Mr Zuma, 69, paid the Ilobolo (dowry).

In 2007, Mr Zuma was made an honorary pastor at a meeting of independent charismatic churches.

Mr Maharaj said Mr Zuma would meet religious leaders in the new year to discuss joint initiatives on social issues.

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