Listen to these arseholes. They lost every battle they engaged in with Whitey.
Their “armed struggle” consisted of a few bombs in restaurants and shopping centres and blowing themselves up in public toilets.
They NEVER beat the SA police or army and hid like the cowards that they are in neighbouring countries where the SADF could hit them at will.
Now that their boy Zooma is to be the next prez, the homeys are feeling cocky these days.
I say, bring it on big boys.
This time we’ll chase you all the way back to Ghana.
FYI, for those of you that comment with scorn regarding the agony of the Zim people must remember that this kind of language is reminiscent of the rhetoric when the wheels came of the Zanu-PF wagon and the ANC leftwing is starting to resemble Mad Bob’s cronies.
Pay attention to what is happening in Zim because that is YOUR future unless you get active in stopping the ANC.
Here’s the equation:
Rhodesia = Old South Africa
Zimbabwe = New South Africa
Mugabe = Zuma
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A parliamentary session dedicated to the 90th birthday celebrations of former president Nelson Mandela on Friday was marred by yet another top ANC member's threats of violence.
Ironically, the MP, Joel Mbhazima Sibiya, was delivering the final speech in the session dedicated to Mandela, a Nobel Peace Prize laureate. Sibiya's threat to take up arms was made when he told parliament that the ANC's armed struggle was not abandoned - but only suspended - after Mandela was released from prison in 1990.
Sibiya said even though his statement would make some people uncomfortable, only history would tell if it would be necessary to again take up arms. "It was only in 1990 that the armed struggle was suspended. I want to underline - suspended, not abandoned," he said to applause and laughter from the ANC benches.
"I know when I say things like this, some people begin to feel: Oh, does he mean that there is a possibility of the armed struggle coming up? That I can't tell. It is only history that will tell," he said to further applause.
Sibiya's flirtation with war talk appeared to be a response to an earlier speech by ANC deputy president Kgalema Motlanthe - recently installed as an MP - in which he warned against just such threats.
Motlanthe pointed out that while Mandela took up arms "because it was necessary to defeat the apartheid monster", the former president was in fact a "great believer in peaceful settlements".
"We can not take up arms when we have a democratic constitution," said Motlanthe. Sibiya's comments stood in stark contrast to the views expressed by other MPs across the political spectrum who all paid tribute to Mandela's legacy as a proponent of peace, reconciliation and nation-building.
The latest war-talk follows hot on the heels of recent controversial utterances by other senior members of the ruling tripartite alliance, including ANC Youth League president Julius Malema, Cosatu boss Zwelinzima Vavi and Young Communist League leader Buti Manamela.
Noticeably, Sibiya began his speech on Friday with a glowing tribute to ANC president Jacob Zuma - who was seated in the parliamentary gallery - listing all the positions Zuma has held in the organisation over the years.
"The former head of ANC intelligence, the former chief representative of the ANC in Mozambique, the former head of the ANC and Umkhonto we Sizwe High Command in KwaZulu-Natal, the former deputy president of both the Congress and the Republic - now the president of the Congress, comrade Msholozi Jacob Zuma."
And to the delight of ANC MPs, Sibiya greeted Zuma with the Zulu greeting, "Bayete!," an honour traditionally reserved for the Zulu king.
(Hat tip: Denise)