In die onderstaande artikel is dit duidelik dat die regime se propaganda om nou die Afrikaner se grond te vat wat ons by die swartes sou gesteel het, niks anders is as stemwerwery nie. Indien die syfers wat hieronder aangehaal word, naamlik 4000 plase in die regime se besit wat nie oorgedra word aan die swartes wat dan nou “landless” is nie, is daar mos bepaald ‘n ander rede.
Dit het ook bekend geraak dat die meerderheid swartes verkies om nie die grond te wil hê nie maar wel die geld. Plase wat hoogs produktief en op moderne wyse bedryf was deur blanke eienaars en nou in besit van swartes gekom het, is feitlik deur die bank geruïneer tot rommelstatus.
Die flou verskoning dat die “eisenaars” nou onder mekaar twis oor wie se grond wie se grond is, beklemtoon net die ongelooflike onverantwoordelikheid waarmee hierdie swart terroriste wat hulle voordoen as ‘n landsregering, met die gesteelde bates van Suid Afrika omgaan. Die wyse waarop hulle in besit gekom het van Suid Afrika, kan nie anders beskryf word as brutale diefstal nie!
Dit het tyd geword dat die landbou organisasies in belang van die boere optree en ophou om in belang van die regime te bly toegee in onderhandelings en samesprekings wat tot niks behalwe agteruitgang lei nie.
Over 4000 farms reportedly in government’s hands, waiting to be transferred
According to reports, government owns large chunks of land and are yet to transfer the title deeds.
By Alexis Haden -
May 22, 2017
(Photo by Gallo Images / Beeld / Jaco Marais)
CAPE TOWN, SOUTH AFRICA – FEBRUARY 14: Minister of Rural Development and Land Reform Gugile Nkwinti speaks during the 2017 State of the Nation Address (SONA) debate at the National Assembly on February 14, 2017 in Cape Town, South Africa. Political parties debated President Jacob Zuma’s SONA which was marred by chaos, violence and insults
Returning land is a big deal in South Africa. The rhetoric that surrounds it resonates with millions of people and while land without compensation has long been on the Economic Freedom Fighters’ hymn sheet, it’s being sung in some corners of the African National Congress, too.
However, Rapport reported over the weekend that government owns 4 323 farming units, which include smallholdings and bigger farms, all waiting to be transferred. This according to Roelf Meyer, former politician and director of non-profit organisation In Transformation Initiative (ITI).
The Land Claims Commissioner says the delay is because of disputes among land claimants.
Meyer said that it doesn’t make sense to expropriate more farms if government does not have the capacity to transfer the farms already bought to future farmers.
Nomfundo Gobodo, chief land claims commissioner, meanwhile told Rapport that the department cannot be held responsible for the transfer of the title deeds. Gobodo said that “tribes who are beneficiaries start disputing ownership amongst themselves once a claim has been concluded”.
If there is a dispute and a legal process is started, the department cannot transfer title deeds.
Meyer claims that there is no reason that disputes should cause such big delays.
Last week, Freedom Front Plus leader Pieter Groenewald told parliament that a mere one in ten title deeds bought for land reform had actually been transferred.
“The state owns this land. Why doesn’t government transfer this land to their new owners? It’s not done because it fits the ANC’s political agenda,” Groenewald said.
Fin24 also reported the following:
Democratic Alliance (DA) Member of Parliament Ken Roberts, who represents his party on the portfolio committee on rural development and land reform, said the Somhlolo Trust in Mpumalanga is an example of the ANC’s failed land reform efforts.
The trust, which is the beneficiary of a land restitution project, has not received “a cent”. Government bought 17 farms to transfer to the trust.