Damaging Monuments to White South African History

Anti-White Hatred: “One Settler, One Bullet!”

After the “stool soldiers” did their filthy work, the university’s administration building was occupied by students pushing the “Rhodes Must Fall” campaign.  And eventually, after weeks of protests, the UCT council (predictably) capitulated, agreeing to vote on removing the statue (although everyone knew the result was a foregone conclusion).  As the council met to vote behind closed doors, students sang and danced outside, and when the meeting dragged on the yammering youth started to bang on the doors and shout, “It’s time!”  They eventually pushed their way into the chamber where the council was meeting, chanting “Down with white supremacy!” and then, even more ominously, “One settler, one bullet!” accompanied with machine-gun sound effects.   It has been years since this chilling chant has been heard in South Africa.  Prior to 1994 when the ANC of Mandela came to power in the country, this was a favourite chant of the radicalised black masses.  To them, all white South Africans were “settlers”, foreigners who did not belong in South Africa and who must be shot dead.  It was a slogan of the revolution that sent chills down the spines of whites and made them emigrate in droves.  But even though it was not heard for years, the sudden recurrence of this slogan on a major university campus demonstrates just how deep the anti-white hatred goes.  Many, if not most, of the students on that campus were not even born, or were little babies, when the ANC’s revolution ended and they took power – but clearly their parents and community leaders have ensured that this slogan was not forgotten.  This is the reality of the depth of the anti-white hatred running through the black population, a hatred nurtured and stoked by the ANC as the years have gone by.

There is much irony, of course, in the threat being made to shoot all whites with bullets, which were entirely unknown in black Africa before the arrival of Europeans.  To be consistent, they should be chanting, “One white person, one assegai” – but they know that with primitive wooden sticks alone they would never be able to wipe out all whites.

The students demanded that the council vote on the matter immediately, shouting, “Vote!  Vote!”  Council members who attempted to leave were prevented from doing so by the students, who began to dance on the tables where the council members were seated.

Eventually they were persuaded to leave so that the council could vote.  But outside, as they milled about, snippets of conversation were heard which again revealed the depth of anti-white hatred, such as: “It’s not just transformation, it’s white supremacy”; and, “My mother is a kitchen girl, and now I’m supposed to come to UCT and smile with white people?”  And yet the ANC boasts of having created a “reconciled nation”.  It is a farce.  The races are as far apart as ever before.

The council voted to remove the statue.  And the students cheered their victory.

The Anglican Archbishop’s Response

As chilling as anything else, after the vote had been taken the council chairman, Anglican archbishop, Njongonkulu Ndungane, was asked about the “One settler, one bullet” chant.  What was his reply?  Did he condemn the chant?  Did he call it what it was, an incitement to murder whites?  Did he express any outrage or disgust about it at all?  No.  Instead his reply was, “The voice of protest must never be allowed to die down.”

We are not surprised.  The Anglican institution, led by the “Red bishop”, Desmond Tutu, was at the forefront of the Marxist revolution against South Africa.  Black Anglicans, especially, were radicalised by the insane, diabolical doctrine of “liberation theology”, a Communist-inspired mutilation of the Gospel.  My book, “Holy War” against South Africa, documents the atrocious involvement of Anglican priests, along with the leaders of many other religious institutions falsely claiming to be “Christian churches”, in the revolution.  For Ndungane, it was more important to support “the voice of protest” than to condemn a racist incitement to murder.