ANC have NOT built a cultural university...not one built for investment in poor Africans... yet Africans want decolonised libraries?

Apartheid Heroes Hollywood Forgot

The myth of all whites being racist in South Africa
before '94 .... and since

Home

15 October 2016 .....Black students at UCT want the University of Cape Town to scrap science as science is a COLONIAL concept. Bwahahahaaaaaaa


At a panel discussion this week‚ published to YouTube‚ the woman responded to a question about the decolonisation of science.

“Science as a whole is a product of western modernity and the whole thing should be scratched off. Especially in Africa‚” she says. Too clever....

Nelson Mandela, Freda Levson & Mary Benson in London 1962
Mary Benson (1919-2000) enlisted in the South African Women's Army as a Personal Assistant (in World War Two) became secretary to the film director, David Lean, and befriended Alan Paton, author of Cry, the beloved country: a story of comfort in desolation.
Between 1950 and 1956 she aided the radical Anglican priest, Revd. Michael Scott and helped found the African Bureau. She became Secretary of the Treason Trials Defence Fund, 1957, published Tshekedi Khama (London; Faber & Faber; [1960]) and African Patriots. The story of the African National Congress of South Africa (London; Faber & Faber; 1963). Also in 1963, she became the first South African to testify to the Committee on Apartheid at the United Nations, calling for sanctions. In 1966 she was banned and placed under house arrest before going into exile. Her other publications include Nelson Mandela (London; Hamilton; 1986).

Arthur Goldreich famously provided refuge to Nelson Mandela at Liliesleaf Farm in Rivonia.

Goldreich was also a political activist who became a member of Umkhonto weSizwe (MK) the armed wing of the ANC.

Goldreich and his family provided refuge at their home on Liliesleaf Farm in Rivonia, to Nelson Mandela and other freedom fighters in 1961.

Goldreich was one of those arrested at the farm on 11 July 1963 in the now infamous Rivonia Raid.

Along with Harold Wolpe, Mosie Moola and Abdulhay Jassat, Goldreich escaped from custody at Marshall Square Police Station in Johannesburg on 11 August 1963.

He moved to Israel in 1964 after his dramatic escape.

After South Africa achieved democracy in 1994 Goldreich attended a reunion at Liliesleaf. It has since been transformed into a museum.


Ronald "Ronnie" Kasrils (born 15 November 1938) is a South African politician. He was Minister for Intelligence Services from 27 April 2004 to 25 September 2008. He was a member of the National Executive Committee (NEC) of the African National Congress (ANC) from 1987 to 2007 as well as a member of the Central Committee of the South African Communist Party (SACP) from December 1986 to 2007.

The Sharpeville massacre radicalised Kasrils against the Apartheid system and he joined the African National Congress(ANC) in 1960, becoming secretary of the Congress of Democrats in Natal in 1961, the same year he joined the South African Communist Party. In 1962, he received a five-year banning order prohibiting him from public speaking. He was a founding member of Umkhonto we Sizwe (MK) as member of Natal Regional Command during the same year. He became the commander of Natal Regional Command in 1963. He underwent military training in 1964 in Odessa, USSR and at the end of 1965 was sent to London to work for the movement there. During this time Kasrils worked with Yusuf Dadoo,Joe Slovo and Jack Hodgson and they formed a special committee (1966–76) to develop underground activities in South Africa from the United Kingdom. During this time he trained various people including Raymond Suttner, Jeremy Cronin,Ahmed Timol, Alex Moumbaris, Tim Jenkins and Dave and Sue Rabkin, with the aim of establishing underground propaganda units in South Africa. He served the ANC and was based in London, Luanda, Maputo, Swaziland, Botswana and Lusaka. Kasrils eventually became a member of MK's High Command and was appointed as Chief of MK Intelligence in 1983.

Kasrils also served on the ANC's Politico-Military Council from 1985 to 1989 and worked underground for the ANC in South Africa during Operation Vula from 1990 to 1991. He went on to head the ANC's campaign section from 1991 to 1994.

Neil Aggett (6 October 1953, – 5 February 1982) was a white South African medical doctor and trade union organiser who died whilst in detention after being arrested by the South African Security Police.
He was detained with his partner Dr Elizabeth Floyd by the security police on 27 November 1981. His death on 5 February 1982, after 70 days of detention without trial, marked the 51st death in detention. He was 28 years old. He was the first white person to die in detention since 1963.
Intensive interrogation of Dr Aggett by Major A Cronwright and Lieutenant Stephan Whitehead, and the treatment he received while in detention for more than seventy days were directly responsible for the mental and physical condition of Dr Aggett which led him to take his own life
James Kantor 1927 - 1974 - Died in 74 - never recovered fully from police beatings.

Born on 26 February 1927 in Johannesburg was one of Johannesburg’s best-known and successful lawyers who got lucrative cases and big name clients. Kantor did not much care about politics. When Nelson Mandela became a lawyer, Kantor was one of the first people to offer his congratulations.

In his memoir, A Healthy Grave – An Apartheid Prison Memoir, published in 1969, Kantor says that he was unaware that Wolpe was involved with uMkhonto we Sizwe (MK), the African National Congress’s (ANC) military wing. Nor, he writes, did he realise that Wolpe had used the firm to set up the dummy company and launder the funds that paid for the purchase of Lilliesleaf Farm, where the MK High Command was based. At the same time, however, Kantor was a secret financial contributor to the resistance movement, someone whom Ivan Schermbrucker, a South African Communist Party (SACP) member—a neighbour and friend of Hilda and Lionel ‘Rusty” Bernstei

Albie Sachs - ANC stalwart  

Harold Wolpe (14 January 1926 – 19 January 1996) was a South African lawyer, sociologist, political economist and anti-apartheid activist. He was arrested and put in prison in 1963.

He was a leading member of the struggle against apartheid and a friend of both Joe Slovo and Nelson Mandela. His legal work was centrally connected with the South African struggles until his arrest in 1963 - much of it concerned with political detainees. He was an important member of the illegal South African Communist Party (SACP) and was engaged with the ANC (which was banned after the Sharpeville Massacre in 1960). He was arrested and imprisoned in 1963 but escaped to exile.
Broken but unbowed. Albie Sachs recuperates from the 1988 car bombing that cost him his right arm. 





left - The 1985 conference of the African National Congress in Kabwe, Zambia. 

Albie Sachs argued successfully for the adoption of a Code of Conduct, guaranteeing respect for all human rights and for the humane treatment of enemy prisoners.
Frances Rix Ames (20 April 1920 – 11 November 2002) was a South African neurologist, psychiatrist, and human rights activist, best known for leading the medical ethics inquiry into the death of anti-apartheid activist Steve Biko, who died from medical neglect after being tortured in police custody.
Ames testified at the Truth and Reconciliation Commission about her work on the "Biko doctors" medical ethics inquiry. In 1999, Nelson Mandela awarded Ames the Star of South Africa, the country's highest civilian award, in recognition of her work on behalf of human rights. 
Ivan Toms (11 July 1952 – 25 March 2008) was a South African physician, who battled the Apartheid era government as a prominent anti-Apartheid and anti-conscription activist.  At the time of his death in 2008, Toms was serving as the Director of Health for the city of Cape Town, South Africa.

Toms was drafted into the national service in the South African Defence Force (SADF), as a non-combatant doctor in 1978.

He opposed the goals of the SADF, but refused to leave South Africa. He spent much of his six months as a doctor in Namibia, which was then known as South West Africa and was controlled by South Africa.

Once he returned to Cape Town, Toms set up a medical clinic in the squatter settlement of Crossroads, which is located about 15 km outside of the city in the Cape Flats area. He was the only doctor who served the Crossroads' population of approximately 60,000 people. In September 1983, Toms witnessed a three-week-long confrontation between the Crossroads community and the South African police and security forces, who were trying to tear down "illegal" buildings in the settlement.[3] After witnessing the violence and brutality of the raid, 

Toms vowed never to serve in the SADF again, even in a non-combatant capacity. He went public with his opinions on what he had witnessed and became a founding member of the End Conscription Campaign (ECC) in 1983. Toms' co-founders of the ECC included other prominent anti-conscription activists including Nan Cross. 

Educate Africa - Invest In Africans - Invest in a self sustaining Africa - Invest in Educating Africans - Invest in creating African Alumni to Educate Africans - Invest in Education In Africa To Educate Africans To Educate Their Own - Invest in Educating Africans To Build Businesses That Employ Their Own unskilled labour force, semi-skilled labour force and skilled labour force. Invest in Educating Africans the way India, Korea, Malaysia, China and many other third world areas have done for their people. Help Africans to stop making excuses for poor African Economic performance.

The Very Revd Gonville Aubie ffrench-Beytagh (1912 - 1991), Anglican priest, was the Dean of Johannesburg and an anti-apartheid activist.

No priests are standing up against the lies and racist corruption of SA today. Why? Hypocrites.

He was being watched closely by the Bureau of State Security (BOSS).[8] He was arrested on 20 January 1971 and was held in solitary confinement and brutally interrogated.

At first, he was accused of furthering the unlawful activities of the African National Congress (ANC) and the South African Communist Party, and of possessing their pamphlets. Alison Norman was named as a co-conspirator. During his detention, demonstrations and vigils were held throughout South Africa, and the cathedral bells and the bells of many suburban churches were chimed each day in protest.


Dr. Aderem (left)  joined the anti-apartheid movement as a teen in South Africa. He played an active role in trade unions and community movements, and edited a township newspaper. 
Dr. Aderem was banned and put under house arrest for 5 years from 1977 to 1982. 
He was also a clandestine member of the African National Congress (ANC). He left South Africa in 1982.
Dr. Aderem obtained his Ph.D. at the University of Cape Town and completed a postdoctoral fellowship at The Rockefeller University in the laboratory of Dr. Zanvil Cohn.
In 2012, Dr. Aderem became President of Seattle Biomedical Research Institute (Seattle BioMed)
Abram Fischer, commonly known as Bram Fischer, (23 April 1908 Bloemfontein – 8 May 1975 Bloemfontein) was a South African lawyer of Afrikaner descent, notable for anti-apartheid activism and for the legal defence of anti-apartheid figures, including Nelson Mandela at the Rivonia Trial. Following the trial he was himself put on trial accused of furthering communism. He was sentenced to life imprisonment. He served eleven years and was released in 1975, crippled by the disease from which he died two weeks later.
Ruth First (4 May 1925 – 17 August 1982) was a South African anti-apartheid activist and scholar born in Johannesburg, South Africa. She was killed by a parcel bomb addressed specifically to her in Mozambique, where she worked in exile from South Africa. 
Daughter of Jewish immigrants Julius and Matilda (neé Levetan) First. Founder members of the Communist Party of South Africa (CPSA, later South African Communist Party [SACP]) in 1921. Ruth and her brother Ronald grew up in a household, in which intense political debate between people of all races and classes often took place. - See more at: http://www.sahistory.org.za/people/ruth-heloise-first#sthash.D7Hz3xvD.dpuf

Picture - left - is open for the first ANC or EFF or DA university built for rural poor to invest in the people who need education - those masses in poverty.   How Many Black Graduates Are Role Models For Education ?
How Many Black Graduates Are Calling For More Universities For Rural People ? None.
How Many Black Graduates Are Philanthropists For Education Empowerment from Poverty To Professional ?  NONE on the news media - Not One.


Why should Colonials - hated colonials - continue to educate the ungrateful few Africans who trash colonial philanthropists?

WHY?  The struggle was to be equal - equality begins with equal education for the poor as well as the middle class. I am alright like Zuma is the new SA phrase - screw the poor.

Christiaan Frederick Beyers Naudé (10 May 1915 – 7 September 2004) was a South African cleric, theologian and the leading Afrikaner anti-apartheid activist. He was known simply as Beyers Naudé, or more colloquially, Oom Bey(Afrikaans, Uncle Bey).
The Sharpeville massacre in 1960 (during which the South African police killed 69 black demonstrators protesting against restrictions on their freedom of movement) ended his support for his church's political teachings. He began to question the biblical justification of apartheid by the Dutch Reformed Church: "I made an intensive study of the Bible to prove that those justifications were not valid. I concluded that the passages that were being used by the white DRC to justify apartheid were unfounded. In some cases, there was a deliberate distortion in order to prove the unprovable!" In the three decades after his resignation from the denomination, Naudé's vocal support for racial reconciliation and equal rights led to upheavals in the Dutch Reformed Church.
Barbara Hogan joined the African National Congress in 1976 after the Soweto Uprising, many years after the organization had been declared illegal and had moved its activities underground. Her responsibilities in this movement were to mobilize the white political left, participate in public political campaigning and supply the ANC underground in Botswana with information about trade union and community activity in South Africa. Hogan was detained in 1982 for ‘furthering the aims of a banned organization’ and after being interrogated, ill-treated and held in solitary confinement for one year, she became the first woman in South Africa found guilty of high treason and was sentenced to ten years in prison.
Harold Athol Lanigan Fugard The Fugards moved to Johannesburg in 1958, where he worked as a clerk in a Native Commissioners' Court, which "made him keenly aware of the injustices of apartheid." He was good friends with a prominent local anti-apartheid activist Dennis Scarr. This had a profound impact on Fugard, whose plays' political impetus brought him into conflict with the national government; to avoid prosecution, he had his plays produced and published outside South Africa.
Gwen Lister is a South African born Namibian Journalist, publisher and anti apartheid activist. She was born in East London on 5 December 1953. After graduating at the University of Cape Town.
Lister focused on exposing the atrocities of apartheid both in South Africa and Namibia. The South African government retaliated by getting the paper banned. The ban was lifted after an appeal but Lister found herself demoted as a result. She resigned from the paper and later started her own newspaper, The Namibian. Lister has received many awards for her work both as an activist and investigative journalist. - See more at: http://www.sahistory.org.za/dated-event/gwen-lister-born#sthash.a0XoVtHJ.dpuf

Dirk Cornelis du Toit (19 September 1943 — 1 June 2009) was the Deputy Minister of Agriculture and Land Affairs of the Republic of South Africa
He joined the Progressive Federal Party, the anti-apartheid parliamentary opposition, and secretly joined the banned African National Congress. He was also legal adviser to the National Education Health and Allied Workers' Union (Nehawu).

Following the end of apartheid, Du Toit became a Member of Parliament for the African National Congress in 1994. He helped to draft the Constitution of South Africa in 1996.

Timothy Peter Jenkin (born 1948) is a South African writer, former political prisoner and prison escapee, and a monetary activist.

Jenkin, a Cape Town resident and University of Cape Town alumnus, was charged with "producing and distributing 18 different pamphlets on behalf of banned organisations" including the South African Communist Party, African National Congress and the ANC's armed wing, Umkhonto we Sizwe. He did so from 1975–78 and posted a sign on the seventh floor of a Cape Town building which said "The ANC lives". He was arrested, pled guilty to all charges and received a 12-year sentence. However, a year later in 1979, Jenkin and fellow inmates Alex Moumbaris and Stephen Lee broke out of Pretoria Central Prison. He subsequently moved to London and worked as a Research Officer for the International Defence and Aid Fund for Southern Africa. He also wrote Inside Out: Escape from Pretoria Prison.

Zack De BeerHe was appointed South African ambassador to the Netherlands by Nelson Mandela.

 Progressive Federal Party which had been formed that year through a merger of the Progressive Party and various other liberal groups of MPs. He became the PFP's leader in August 1988 and, with Denis Worrall and Wynand Malan was a co-leader of the new Democratic Party when it formed in 1989.

Following the DP's defeat in the first post-apartheid election of 1994, De Beer resigned as party leader. 

Cape Town Surfing Webcams, forecasts and WSL competitions links

In 2016 black leaders are still talking about white privilege but not one of them - black leaders - has built a university or college for their voters. 

Not one can build the mental bridge between Education and Economic Empowerment.


Apparently wealth has everything to do with colour according to Malema and the ANC. With the exception of the ANC and EFF elite of course.


Instead of BEE we need EEE.


Any contribution from educated people is deemed gratuitous by these 'leaders' who feather their bank accounts, build mansions and drive many fancy cars while holding back their own people through ignorance and lies.

It is a common model in tribal Africa. 

While they scapegoat racism for their incompetence - they punish their own people.

Idiots is a compliment to some. Idiots or cleverly implementing the perverse model taught them by their Chinese and Russian trainers.

In December 1961, the Soviets decided to re-establish the International Lenin School as a permanent facility to train people from other countries. More than 60 parties were invited to send students to the new school in 1962, and the SACP sent Ruth Mompati, Flag Boshielo and Alfred Kgokong.

The SACP’s Arthur Goldreich ( Arthur Goldreich famously provided refuge to Nelson Mandela at Liliesleaf Farm in Rivonia)  and Vella Pillay went to Moscow in December 1962 and Ponomarey received the duo. They discussed the draft plan of Operation Mayibuye, which called for the training of uMkhonto we Sizwe (MK) cadres on African soil – by 1963 a camp was set up in Tanzania.


Africans need to stop making excuses for their poor performance in the World Economy - Build their own education.




Soviet leader Joseph Stalin, American President Franklin Roosevelt and British Prime Minister Winston Churchill seated together during the Yalta Conference, February 4-11, 1945. 
  ANC leaders allied with communism during the struggle against apartheid and then became like their communist corrupt teachers - a few elite are wealthy and the poverty of voters... grows - communist attitudes to education. 
After WW2 the Allied leaders shunned communism. 
The difference is education and concern for the electorate - unlike the ANC goal of becoming rich and Mugabe-like. Mugabe - another communist clone.

White activists were almost all educated, intelligent and connected to social networks that shared disgust for apartheid.


Perhaps this is why ANC do not invest in their own people as the colonialists invest in their people.


Perhaps the ANC do not want an educated rural voter base - educated people think and do instead of complaining and making excuses for continued failure - excuses.

The list of white activists is extensive - these are only the high profile ones. There were millions who shared the belief with different levels of personal commitment.

Elizabeth Furse

Adrian Leftwich

Colin Legum

Margaret Legum  




Rick Turner - murdered