As jy blatant voor die hele wêreld kan lieg teen die waarheid wat wêreldkennis is, naamlik dat die Afrikanervolk nog nooit enigiemand se grond gesteel het nie en dat die Republiek van Suid Afrika deur bloed en sweet van Afrikaners tot stand gebring is en dus hulle regmatige eiendom is, waarom sal jy nie oor ander sake ook lieg nie?
Wat meer is, as daar ander blanke moondhede is wat bereid is om jou in die openbaar te ondersteun in jou veragtelike leuens, waarom sal jy hoegenaamd poog om eerlik met die waarheid om te gaan? Afrikaners is dan deur hulle eie leiers uit hulle land uit bedrieg en word nou nog deur “Afrikaners” aan hulle neuse rondgelei om te verhoed dat hulle hulle krag konsolideer!
Enige deursigtige verskoning (nog ‘n leuen) om die eerste leuen te regverdig, dui deesdae in Suid Afrika en ook vir die Britte, Amerikaners en vele ander, as goeie leierskap! Al kos dit honderde duisende lewens, die vernietiging van ‘n land en jou eie selfrespek, is daar ander belange wat daardeur gedien moet word waar die doel die middel heilig!
In welke mate is elke Afrikaner wat hierdie ongeregtigheid sien, dit ervaar en gelate aanvaar, aandadig hieraan? Aandadig aan elke moord, elke verkragting, al die korrupsie en die totale verval van infrastruktuur waarmee ons elke dag worstel? Het ons voorgeslagte dan nie vir ons die riglyne neergelê wat Suid Afrika tot die hoë hoogtes gebring het waarop hierdie parasiete noual vir 24 jaar teer nie?
Waarom die koersverandering? Waarom afgewyk van die gebaande weg net omdat Vorster, Botha en de Klerk hulle laat oortuig het van geweld en ‘n “bloedbad”? Gaan Ramaphosa se dreigement van: 'If you don't want stability then don't transform', ons weer laat rittereer? Hulle dreig ons aanhoudend met geweld terwyl ons in elkgeval op elke lewensterrein geweld aangedoen word!
Dit is tyd dat Ramaphosa en almal wat hom ondersteun moet hoor dat ons nié sal “Transform” nie! Hulle Transform beteken gee jou eiendom af of word aangeval soos die boere van Rhodesië en van jou grond afgedryf! Ramaphosa countered with an implied threat that resistance to land reform, or failure to implement it, would lead to turmoil. "Those who want to hold on may find they hold on to something that does not exist anymore."
Bogenoemde stelling waarsku ons om ons bewys van eiendomsreg veilig te bewaar daar dit nie meer veilig is by die aktekantoor nie!
Ons Afrikanervolk moet gereed maak om enige so ‘n aanval om ons eiendom, hetsy grond, wapens of enige ander besit te kom vat, deur georganiseerde gewapende verset teë te gaan! Dit is ons reg! Daardie boodskap van Ramaphosa beteken veg of vlug! Wat Ramaphosa verder moet hoor is as julle oorlog wil hê kan julle oorlog kry! Julle het nou genoeg gesteel! As julle ons eiendom wil kom vat met geweld, verwag dan om met geweld teëgegaan te word! Die padda is reeds uit die pot om julle leuens te ontbloot en daar sal niemand wees om julle te beskerm nie!
#Ramaphosa Q and A: 'If you don't want stability then don't transform'
22 AUGUST 2018, 9:13PM / ANA REPORTER
Cape Town-180822-President Cyril Ramaphosa answering questions from the members of Parliament about the land distribution in Parliament.
photograph:Phando Jikelo/African News Agency/ANA
PARLIAMENT - President Cyril Ramaphosa on Wednesday suggested the heated debate on land expropriation had run its course and opponents of the policy should accept it as the only way to prevent South Africa from sliding into political instability.
"This thing is very important.... If you don't want stability then don't transform," Ramaphosa told the National Assembly in response to a supplementary question from Pieter Groenewald from the Freedom Front Plus.
Groenewald put it to the president that South African land owners had a greater need still than foreign investors for certainty on the African National Congress (ANC) government's stated plans to change the constitution to enable or give clarity on expropriation without compensation.
Groenewald added a threat: "I have a message to you, honourable President from other farmers: They will not give up their land willingly."
Ramaphosa countered with an implied threat that resistance to land reform, or failure to implement it, would lead to turmoil.
"Those who want to hold on may find they hold on to something that does not exist anymore."
He said the wounds of dispossession through white oppression continued to fester and those who did not have land, had an equal need for certainty.
The topic dominated presidential question time in the chamber, with Ramaphosa signalling in response to questions from the Democratic Alliance and Economic Freedom Fighters (EFF) that the government was determined to amend section 25 of the Constitution to clearly define the circumstances in which expropriation without compensation was allowed and to apply it to rural and urban land.
He said some scholars argued that the Constitution already made implicit provision for there was a need for clarity, adding that government simply did not have the money to acquire land on a large scale and if it proceeded on the current willing seller, willing buyer principle it would take up to a century to return land to those who lost it under apartheid.
"The proposal is meant to make explicit what is currently implicit in the constitution."
Privately owned urban land held for speculative purposes or lying fallow, should be identified with a view to expropriation and unused urban land that owned by local or national government or parastatals should be "identified, serviced and released to our people" to allow people to live and own property close to job opportunities.
"Our new development is that we should move our people close to economic opportunities. The measures we should take include expropriation. Some of it is held for specific reasons, some of it is just lying fallow and we are saying our entities must examine that and on an informed basis we should be able to determine how to deal with land like that."
He said the measures would be implemented "in an orderly fashion and in accordance with our constitution", so that the redistribution of farm land did not threaten food security.
EFF leader Julius Malema asked if Ramaphosa equally accepted his party's view that the state should be the custodian of all land, including private property in leafy suburbs, because giving the poor title deeds posed the risk that they would soon sell to make money.
Ramaphosa said he believed there was little risk of this happening.
"That is a false fear, I am afraid because our people who have had title deeds become so proud that finally they own something... We must not frustrate this yearning that our people have to own the land."
Ramaphosa raised a political storm by announcing last month that the ANC would push ahead with plans to amend section 25, earning accusations that he had pre-empted the processing of public submissions on the subject.
He said his statement was not meant to undermine the public or legislative process but had brought much-needed clarity.
"Many people on hearing the proposal said we are grateful that we can now have certainty on how this debate on land is going to play out. The lack of clarity has been debilitating.
"Those who have been terrified and afraid must know that this matter is now going to sink in the mind and consciousness of our nation.
There is growing agreement that the release of land and the expropriation of land is becoming more and more accepted and we now need to move forward."
African News Agency (ANA)