An article that ran on the South African Broadcasting Corporation (SABC) web site the day before African Liberation Day asserted that Thabo Mbeki of ANC begged Tony Blair of the racist UK to insure that South Africa becomes a non racist state. This is a clear indication of the forces in charge of the neo-colonial state that ANC fronts for...and let us not forget that the UK state is a subordinate state to the US...and we all know how non racist the US is don't we?
At any rate nothing puts the need to continue the struggle, in all its forms, including armed responses where required, than activities of such puppets as those in the ANC government, as well as in other parts of Africa, such as Nigeria, Kenya, Uganda and so forth...these half men and women are parasites who suck on the blood and other fluids of the global African population. They find their equivalent in functionaries in UK like Baroness Amos and Condoleeza Rice in the US...not to mention the anti-African activity of such supposed "black"-oriented organizations such as Trans-Africa and the NAACP...particularly as relating to the land struggle in Zimbabwe. The national NAACP for example has suppressed their own report on the 2002 elections in Zimbabwe precisely because it states that the elections were fair and transparent.
Accordingly, the best way to honor and continue the struggle of the young martyrs of Soweto (June 16, 1976) is to intensify the class struggle in Africa. As Omowale (Malcolm X) taught us, we can never be free if we do not rid ourselves of the toms (fifth columnists, collaborators, traitors or whatever you wish to call them) among us.
I have inserted the SABC article below, along with the url to the original.
Mbeki calls on UK support for a non-racial SA
May 24, 2006, 19:00
President Thabo Mbeki has called on British opinion makers to help build a non-racial South Africa. Addressing the group in London, the president said South Africa would continue to face a serious poverty crisis if it failed to address racism in the country. And while the opinion makers endorsed the country's political and economic policies, they raised concern about what they called the "succession uncertainty".
South Africa was under the spotlight with influential multinational companies, diplomats and top international media personalities eager to know where the country is going. South Africa, Mbeki said, is still caught in the grip of racism. "Let's make a success of building a non-racial society out of this population of South Africa, black and white. We have to do what we have to do, but we need your support", added Mbeki.
They have described South Africa as a beacon of hope for the rest of the world. Mike Terry, the former executive secretary of the Anti-Apartheid Movement, said: "Living in a society where we have a lot of racism, it's also an inspiration to look at your country to see how it's possible to create a non-racial society".
High expectations for SA
Zenaib Badawi, a BBC talks show host, said: "I think people do expect a lot of South Africa, not only to deliver domestically for its own people to redress the many years of apartheid, but also to act as a senior African voice on the regional stage as well as the international arena". But while the country's policies have provided some level of investor comfort, the succession debate is in the spotlight.
The irony of the succession certainty being sought by the British opinion makers is that Tony Blair, the British prime minister, himself has kept the nation speculating about when he'll step down. Be that as it may, it's clear from discussions here that South Africa's succession debate is under intense international scrutiny.