View Full Version : Verkiesing - ANC se propaganda masjien

04-09-2014, 11:33 AM
Bo en behalwe die kos-pakkie skandaal, waar die ANC (allegedly) die voeding skema gebruik om stemme te werf is daar ander goed om die gepeupel te indokterneer.

Kyk die nuwe film wat uit gegee word, so kort voor die verkiesing en Nkandla..


Duidelik word die veelbesproke "grants" ook gebruik om met die mense se koppe te smokkel. As jy nie vir die ANC stem nie dan steel jy mos die geld wat die regerng aan jou gee in die vorm van 'n "grant"



04-09-2014, 11:38 AM
En nog so bietjie misleiding...

Higher Education Minister Blade Nzimande has described articles about President Jacob Zuma and his Nkandla homestead as "white people's lies", according to a media report.
He said the reports were "lies perpetuated by white people", according to the SABC.
Nzimande, speaking at the University of Zululand, praised Zuma and said it was appropriate to honour him for his contribution to peace in KwaZulu-Natal and education in the country.
Public Protector Thuli Madonsela last month found that Zuma and his family had improperly benefited from R246 million security upgrades at his private Nkandla homestead in KwaZulu-Natal


04-10-2014, 06:38 AM
"It is worth noting that South Africa's current president, Jacob Zuma, was the head of this unit's counter-intelligence division from 1987 to 1993."

Van "the green house" tot 11de vloer in lethuli huis. Link volg...

04-10-2014, 06:43 AM

Dalk is dit te warm naby die 2014 verkiesings vuur (en hulle weet nie wie staan agter hulle wat hulle dalk kan nader help) maar volgens n politieke Kenner op rsg is dit n goeie vraag - of die kaart huis gaan staande bly in 2019 verkiesing? Dit word betwyfel.

04-12-2014, 03:46 PM

04-12-2014, 06:07 PM
Hoe dom kan een mens nou regtig wees?

Johannesburg - President Jacob Zuma built his house in Nkandla with his own money, SA Communist Party general secretary Blade Nzimande said on Saturday.

"Zuma built his own house, he did not use taxpayers' money to build his house," Nzimande told the National Union of Minewokers' national shop stewards council in Boksburg, east of Johannesburg.

"He never asked for those extra upgrades."

Nzimande said the homes of all previous South African presidents had also been upgraded.

Last month, Public Protector Thuli Madonsela found that Zuma and his family had improperly benefited from R246m security upgrades to his Nkandla homestead.

This included a swimming pool, a cattle kraal and an amphitheatre.

Nzimande described Madonsel'a report as "white people's lies".

"Papers are the lies of a white man. We are not told the truth about Nkandla. It is being used as a political tool," he said.

Nzimande said his ministerial home in Cape Town was upgraded without his knowledge or permission.

"They changed the pavement because it did not match the colour of the house's wall and they put in a guard house larger than an RDP house," he said.

All ministers homes were upgraded and cost R100m, he said.

Nzimande said he was tired of white people's lies.


04-12-2014, 10:38 PM
Ja, die afgelope week was Zuma hier in my węreld, kospakkies gegee,
kinders speelgoed gegee, huise oorhandig, toesprake gehou, maar
sy aandele is maar min.
Die kos, huise en geskenke word ontvang, maar die getalle is nie gelukkig nie.
Hulle wil iemand hę wat met 'n goeie vooebeeld ly, en sy voorbeeld is nie.

Malema het meer aandele, hy was nog nie hier nie, maar ek luister so na die geluide.

05-05-2014, 09:52 PM
Met hierdie Nkandla ding glo ek nie dat Zuma dit na die verkiesing kan bekostig om te loop nie. As president, het hy die beste kans om dit ook soos die wapenskandaal af te water. Maar as hy nou loop gaan hulle hom roer.

Wanneer Zuma terwille van sy eie oorlewing besluit om te bly en die EFF kry nie genoeg stemme nie en die ANC kry hulle twee derde soos wat verwag word, kan daar sports wees.

Wat sal gebeur as die EFF nie die uitslae glo nie en as Rhamaphosa nie nou die presidentskap kan oorneem nie? Sal dit nie dalk die vredemakerspos, waarvoor Rhamaphosa in die eerste plek ge oogmerk was, regverdig nie?

Indien dit wat tans vermoed word waar kan wees, sal Rhamaphosa later vir Malema as bondgenoot kan intrek om sy doelstellings te bereik.

05-06-2014, 07:24 PM
During 1986 the ANC launched an underground operation called Operation Vula, also known as Operation Vulindlela (meaning open the way). The present-day perception, in the minds of the masses, is that this operation’s main purpose was to smuggle freedom fighters (aka terrorists) into South Africa and maintain open communication links between the ANC leaders in exile, at home and in prison.

This general perception was cunningly designed -- to scam the masses into believing that Operation Vula had very little to do with violence and bloodshed of any sort, but the story of Operation Vula is far more complex than most people will ever realize. To this very day the ANC regards it as one of their most effective ‘secret’ operations ever executed.

The operation was commanded by Oliver Tambo, the ANC president in exile, and Joe Slovo, the chairperson of the South African Communist party. Mac Maharaj was the commander of the operation within South Africa, and reported to the then ANC intelligence chief, Jacob Zuma. At the time Maharaj worked closely with Schabir Shaik's two brothers, Yunis Shaik and Moe Shaik.

In Padraig O'Malley’s book, Shades of Difference: Mac Maharaj and the Struggle for South Africa (2007), O'Malley discloses that Vula was a sophisticated, secret arms-importation business as well as a propaganda and crisis-management operation in the mass democratic movement. Vula opened lines of communication between Tambo in Lusaka and Nelson Mandela, who at the time was living quite comfortably in a warder’s house on the premises of Victor Verster Prison.

A lesser-known fact about Operation Vula is that it continued to operate after Nelson Mandela's release in February 1990, and for three years after his speech in August 1990 when he reiterated the total commitment of the ANC, Umkhonto we Sizwe and the SACP to the Groote Schuur Minute. O'Malley’s book also reveals that Mandela, from his release onward, put his full support behind organizing Operation Vula along the lines suggested by Maharaj and others.

The Groote Schuur Minute provided for the establishment of a working group by both parties. The country’s current President, Jacob Zuma, was among one of the ANC’s representatives nominated for this task.

The contemporary perceptions of Zuma’s involvement in Operation Vula are eloquently summed-up by Jeremy Gordin, author of Zuma: A biography, in a short piece published on politicsweb titled, The Zuma alumni, dated 12 June 2009.

Shortly thereafter, on 6 August 1990, the two parties extended the consensus to include several new issues. The so-called Pretoria Minute included the suspension of the armed struggle by the ANC and its military wing Umkhonto we Sizwe. Further talks with the terrorists led to The National Peace Accord of 14 September 1991 and prepared the way for the CODESA negotiations, which turned into a mess.

In his August 1990 speech, Mandela repeated his earlier promise made to F.W. de Klerk: “I also made an undertaking that I personally, together with the National Executive Committee, will do whatever we can to ensure that steps are taken to guarantee strict adherence to the Groote Schuur Minute.”

Yet, it was under Mandela's command that a core procedure of Operation Vula was ordered to continue until late 1993.

The procedure, operated under the cover of a ‘legitimate’ tourist safari called “Africa Hinterland”. The ‘business’ made over 40 trips into South Africa by truck, carrying up to a ton of weapons on each trip hidden in secret compartments welded under the truck seats. The drivers were mainly volunteers recruited from the Communist parties in the UK and Holland. The passengers were international tourists mostly from Australia and Europe who had no idea that under their seats were secret compartments filled with guns and explosives destined for the killing of innocent civilians in South Africa. A picture of the Bedford truck can be viewed here, where it is on display at Liliesleaf.

The sordid business was kept a closely guarded secret within the top ranks of the ANC until 2001. The story was eventually told, in the same year, in the documentary film - The Secret Safari.

According to this source (a synopsis of the documentary in pdf format) the operation amounted to about 90% of arms that found their way into South Africa during the critical final period leading up to the April 1994 elections which gave ruling power to Mandela’s beloved ANC. We will probably never know how many of those weapons were used in illegal activities – in bank heists, robberies and murders across the country, and how many are still in circulation today.

What we do know is that after Mandela signed the Pretoria Minute in August 1990, having unilaterally declared that the ANC would suspend the armed struggle, violence escalated dramatically - especially in KwaZulu/Natal which became a killing field as supporters of the ANC and the IFP engaged in ferocious competition. Mandela, of course, acted stupid and blamed a mysterious third force for the chaos. The two-faced terrorist even confronted De Klerk with his concerns about the third force and accused South African security force for being involved… What a bloody hypocrite!

Mandela cannot deny that he never knew of Operation Vula’s existence, because in a press statement delivered during June 1991, in which this hypocrite declared: “Without question, we are the force for peace in our country…,” he spoke about the indemnification of ANC comrades who were “associated with Operation Vulindlela and who successfully evaded all attempts by the security services to capture them.” (Source)

What he didn’t tell the press was that the operation was still in full swing and that Africa Hinterland Tours was still smuggling loads of weapons and explosives into the country.

Significant caches of Operation Vula’s smuggled weapons were dug up after the elections in 1995, but guess who took possession of them? … Mandela’s new ANC government!!??!!

This posting was inspired after viewing a graphic organogram designed, in Afrikaans, by Cobus Prinsloo (Zuma se binnekring - Grafika24) which illustrates how many Operation Vula members are today holding key positions in the Zuma Administration.

The following is based on the representation by Grafika24:
(With some additional info added by Tia Mysoa)

Zuma’s band of Operation Vula operatives

Mac Maharaj
Mac Maharaj
Official spokesperson (and spin-doctor) of President Jacob Zuma.
See also and earlier posting: The Latest on Mac Maharaj.

Nathi Mthethwa
Nathi Mthethwa
Minister of Police
He recently dismissed allegations that the security cluster of ministers is suppressing the media over Nkandla. He has also refused to intervene in the farm murder crisis.

Siyabonga Cwele
Siyabonga Cwele
Minister of State Security
It was he who recently declared that it is against the law to publish and distribute images of President Jacob Zuma's private Nkandla residence.

Siphiwe Nyanda
Siphiwe Nyanda
Zuma's personal representative in Parliament.
He was former Minister of Communications from 2009 - 2010 and South African military commander. He is heavily implicated in the Arms Deal scam, and received, as the Sunday Times revealed, a massively discounted Mercedes Benz from EADS in the same racket that saw Tony Yengeni jailed. Arms-deal middleman Fana Hlongwane financed a R4-million home for Nyanda the moment he was prepared to step down as defence force chief… The house the arms deal bought.

Solly Shoke
Solly Shoke
Chief of the South African Defence Force
This fellow served as a field commander fighting against the South African government in the 1980s. The ANC wasted no time transferring him to the new SANDF when MK was incorporated into it in 1994.

Charles Nqakula
Charles Nqakula
Presidential Political advisor
He formerly served as Minister of Safety and Security from May 2002 to September 2008, and as Minister of Defence from September 2008 to 2009.

Nosiviwe Mapisa-Nqakula
Nosiviwe Mapisa-Nqakula
Minister of Defence and Military Veterans
Formerly Minister of Home Affairs from 2004 to 2009 and Minister of Correctional Services from 2009 to 2012. She was the one who welcomed Zimbabweans into South Africa without visas.
(She is married to Charles Nqakula.)

Jeff Radebe
Jeff Radebe
Minister of Justice and Constitutional Development
He served as Minister of Public Works under Mandela. Under the leadership of Mbeki, he served as Minister of Public Enterprises (1999–2004) and Minister of Transport.

S'bu Ndebele
S'bu Ndebele
Minister of Correctional Services
While serving as he national Minister of Transport from 2009 to 2012 he accepted a Mercedes Benz S500 from contractors with contracts worth R400-million in the department… Transport minister accepts 'thank you' Merc

Robert McBride
Robert McBride
This all-round scumbag was nominated last month to be the next head of the Independent Police Investigative Directorate. He was nominated by three Operation Vula operatives, namely: Mthethwa, Cwele, and Ndebele.


05-06-2014, 07:27 PM
Africa Hinterland was an overland travel company set up in the UK in the early 1980s to smuggle arms into South Africa for the military struggle against the apartheid system. It was founded by exiled members of the African National Congress and made over 40 trips into South Africa by truck, carrying up to a ton of weapons on each trip hidden in secret compartments welded under the truck seats.

The operation was never exposed at the time, and was revealed several years after the last trip had run. The story was told in the documentary film, "The Secret Safari" made in 2001, directed by Tom Zubrycki and produced by David Max Brown and Sally Browning.


1 Background
2 See also
3 References
4 External links


The truck was designed by Rodney Wilkinson, who a few years earlier had planted two limpet mines at the Koeberg nuclear power station in South Africa, just a few weeks before he completed his contract there as the after-building designer. The mines were set to explode just before the facility was loaded with nuclear material, but the damage was significant. Rodney was never suspected. Under-cover and bored in London he came up with a simple, but ingenious design for an overland truck that could carry passengers and a ton of hidden weapons. ANC leader Joe Slovo showed the design to Mannie Brown, a businessman and ANC exile, and asked him to set up a travel company and recruit reliable drivers.

The Bedford truck was modified at a farm outside London by Rodney and Mannie's nephew and shipped to Kenya. The tourists were flown to Mombasa from the UK. For the first few trips the tourists were mainly from Europe and America, but it soon became apparent that the most hardy travelers were from New Zealand and Australia, so the Hinterland team quickly began to target their publicity to areas around Earl's Court in London, where there was a high population of Australians.

The drivers were mainly recruited from the British and Dutch Communist parties and were brave young men and women who knew exactly what they were doing, and that they would have to look after the paying tourists between Kenya and South Africa, as well as collecting the weapons in Lusaka, Zambia and driving the load safely to a camp site near Johannesburg or Cape Town. The most dangerous part of their journey would begin here when the drivers would unload the steel containers of weapons out from the secret compartments in the truck and into smaller passenger vehicles. These would be driven to drop off areas where unidentified operatives of the ANC would collect and further distribute or strategically bury the weapons.

The South African military knew that weapons were leaking into the country and put spies onto all sorts of transport that was crossing the border. Africa Hinterland was no exception, and came to their special attention because it was one of a handful of tour companies that was openly breaking international travel sanctions to South Africa. Nonetheless they sent over to London an experienced Australian special forces operative who had volunteered his services to them (to the South African Security services?). He bought his ticket and traveled on the second of the Africa Hinterland trips in late 1986 or early 1987. The very young and inexperienced English driver, Stuart Round suspected he had a spy among his passengers and reported as much to his handlers in the ANC, but the decision was taken to continue as normal. The cover of the tourists was so complete that the South African spy reported that the Africa Hinterland operation was 'clean' and after this close shave, the trips continued almost without hitch.

Many of the weapons were used as part of the ANC military campaign against the apartheid regime, but significant caches were dug up and handed over to the new government in 1995. A closely guarded secret within the ranks of the ANC until 2001, is the fact that the Africa Hinterland operation continued to operate after Nelson Mandela's release in February 1990, and for three years after his speech in August 1990 when he announced the cessation of the movement of men and arms into South Africa.[citation needed] It would have been under Mandela's command that the Africa Hinterland operation was ordered to continue and relocate in 1990 from the United Kingdom to South Africa. The drivers, at that time from London from Amsterdam, opened an office in Johannesburg and ran trips with South African passengers paying for excursions to the Okavango and returning via Bulawayo, where the truck was loaded up with weapons. These trips took two weeks compared to the long haul six weeks from Kenya, and as long as the tourists could be found to fill the truck and provide the cover the trips continued until late 1993 when it was clear that elections would actually happen and the fighting between different factions was dying down.

Very few leaders in the ANC knew about the Africa Hinterland operation and the hidden weapons, but those that did know have said that it gave them some bargaining muscle during the negotiations process. Oliver Tambo and others such as Chris Hani and Mac Maharaj had also been planning Operation Vula, which ran until the early 90's and aimed to also bring weapons and personnel into South Africa.


05-07-2014, 06:32 PM
Voting materials found at party agent's home
Times LIVE | 06 May, 2014 08:39

The tweet accompanying the photo reads: "#IEC material & Ballot Boxes found allegedly at the house of an #ANC party agent in KwaThema pic.twitter.com/OGWein0IRA"

Image by: Via Twitter (@AldrinSampear) / https://twitter.com/AldrinSampear
The IEC says that election officials were removed from their voting station in Nigel, in the East Rand, after voting materials were found stored at the house of a party agent, according to a report.
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The IEC says that staff in ward 77 contravened elections protocol by using the house of a party agent to store voting materials overnight between special voting days, said News24.

A photo, which appeared on Twitter, showed the boxes with serial numbers written on the side.
The tweet from journalist Aldrin Sampear (@AldrinSampear) also read: “More #IEC material and Ballot boxes found, allegedly, at the house of an #ANC party agent”.

IEC Deputy Chair Terry Tselane says the boxes have since been quarantined, and investigations are continuing, having being taken to a police station for storage, said eNCA.

Earlier, IEC chair Pansy Tlakula said some ballot papers had been accidentally dropped from a van in Cape Town on Sunday.
"They were found. Please let us not be alarmist. We recovered all those ballot papers.
"The ballot papers have serial numbers so we are able to trace each ballot paper to its voting station. We report this matter to the party liaison committee, for transparency."

She said the lost and found ballot papers would not be used in the elections.