Who Is Nelson Mandela?
June 24, 2013 in Africa
The mainstream media tells us that we should be bereft because the South African struggle icon, Nelson Mandela (94), is critically ill and about to die.
Anyone capable of independent thought should instead take a long, hard look at the old man and ask: Who is Nelson Mandela?
People in the street hear the old man’s name think: he was imprisoned for 27 years on Robben island (just off Cape Town) for his activism against apartheid.
It’s true that Nelson Mandela was imprisoned for 27 years but that’s where the accuracy stops.
Nelson Mandela, son of a Xhosa tribesman, was a clever boy — so clever that he made it to bush college, where he studied law. He ended up in Johannesburg where he worked and joined the ANC to fight apartheid.
So far so good.
It’s a pity that he sold out.
For the ANC was infiltrated by foreign Communists, and suddenly creating a communist nirvana in South Africa became Nelson Mandel’a dream. As communists everywhere in the sixties wanted to do, the South African communists wanted to usher in a new age through terror. The communized ANC created Umkhonto we Sizwe (“Spear of the Nation”) to bring about the communist state through terror and violence.
Nelson Mandela and many, many others signed onto the programme.
In those days the South African Police were brilliant, hardworking and actually wanted to protect the public. The long and short of it was that they traced the plotters to a smallholding at Rivonia, just north of Johannesburg, and arrested over a dozen people, Nelson Mandela included. This resulted in the long, drawn-out treason trial that became known as the Rivonia Treason Trial.
Most tellingly, this has never been called a political trial. The charge was treason and those who were convicted had been found guilty of high treason and imprisoned accordingly.
Apartheid activism had nothing to do with it, although in his closing statement at the trial Nelson Mandela reverted suddenly to the “apartheid struggle” line and how you had to turn to violence in order to do away with apartheid.
Remember that hundreds of thousands, if not millions, of South Africans were against apartheid at the time. The treason trial got hijacked and was painted in the western mainstream media as a political trial. It was not an apartheid trial
Mandela was one of many people languishing in prison. Around the eighties the “struggle movement” that fronted the SA communist party decided they needed a poster boy and Nelson Mandela was chosen.
Suddenly it became imperative that Mandela be released. The slogan was “Free Mandela”.
Mark you, this man had never done anything in his life — not written or done or said anything memorable. He was a figurehead in the lightest sense of the word.
The corporate powers that dominated the West were tired of the apartheid regime who. among many other transgressions, disallowed the multinational companies from moving their money out of South Africa. They decided to stop backing the white Afrikaners and opted for regime change.
Mandela and the ANC were the chosen new regime.
A white politician, F.W. de Klerk, saw that communism was about to collapse and that corporate, global power was on the rise. He decided to sell out for his own survival and to assure his financial and political future. Mandela was transferred to Pollsmoor Prison in Cape Town and given a comfortable house where M15 had free access to him.
Nelson Mandela sold out too.
So South Africa was handed over to a criminal, ragtag freedom movement that had sold out to the communists. Its new leader, Nelson Mandela, had sold out to the globalists in turn.
For their perfidy, Mandela and de Klerk were awarded the Nobel Peace Prize.
This is who Nelson Mandela is, not the freedom icon as we are told.
To read more about Mandela visit SouthAfricaNewsToday.com