Genocide Watch threatens to raise South African Boer-Genocide alert
So, the ANC government of South Africa deny that there is a crime problem in South Africa despite the murder stats showing that we have the highest murder rate in the world. They also deny that there is a systematic attack on the white population – especially on the farmers. Then, pray tell me, WHY has Genocide Watch listed the country at level 5; and soon to change to level 6 should the ANC government not stop singing “kill the farmers”? Oh, and to all our esteemed visitors who will be travelling to our shores shortly for the Soccer World Cup, please take note of the last sentence below. You have been warned.
April 29 2010 — Dirk Hermann of Solidarity trade union said in an exclusive news report on their radio solidariteitradio.co.za today that they received a letter from Dr Greg Stanton, founder of Genocide Watch that if Julius Malema and his cohorts continued singing the genocidal hate-speech song “Shoot the Boer’, Stanton’s organisation will soon raise its present Genocide Alert level 5 for the ongoing Boer Genocide to level 6 (preparation for genocide). Genocide Watch has listed the “Boers’ at risk of genocide at the hands of ‘black racists’ at level 5 (“polarization”) since 2002.
Level 6 is the “Preparation’ of a genocide. … which proceeds as follows:
“Victims are identified and separated out because of their ethnic or religious identity. Death lists are drawn up. Members of victim groups are forced to wear identifying symbols. Their property is expropriated. They are often segregated into ghettoes, deported into concentration camps, or confined to a famine-struck region and starved.
Intervention by international community urgently needed at this stage
: “At this stage, a Genocide Emergency must be declared. If the political will of the great powers, regional alliances, or the U.N. Security Council can be mobilized, armed international intervention should be prepared, or heavy assistance provided to the victim group to prepare for its self-defense. Otherwise, at least humanitarian assistance should be organized by the U.N. and private relief groups for the inevitable tide of refugees to come. “ http://www.genocidewatch.org/aboutgenocide/8stagesofgenocide.html
The next phase (7) is all-out extermination:
“It begins.. and quickly becomes the mass killing legally called “genocide.” It is “extermination” to the killers because they do not believe their victims to be fully human. When it is sponsored by the state, the armed forces often work with militias to do the killing. Sometimes the genocide results in revenge killings by groups against each other, creating the downward whirlpool-like cycle of bilateral genocide (as in Burundi). At this stage, only rapid and overwhelming armed intervention can stop genocide. Real safe areas or refugee escape corridors should be established with heavily armed international protection. (An unsafe “safe” area is worse than none at all.) The U.N. Standing High Readiness Brigade, EU Rapid Response Force, or regional forces — should be authorized to act by the U.N. Security Council if the genocide is small.
For larger interventions, a multilateral force authorized by the U.N. should intervene. If the U.N. is paralyzed, regional alliances must act. It is time to recognize that the international responsibility to protect transcends the narrow interests of individual nation states. If strong nations will not provide troops to intervene directly, they should provide the airlift, equipment, and financial means necessary for regional states to intervene.”
8. DENIAL is the eighth stage that always follows a genocide. It is among the surest indicators of further genocidal massacres.
The perpetrators of genocide dig up the mass graves, burn the bodies, try to cover up the evidence and intimidate the witnesses. They deny that they committed any crimes, and often blame what happened on the victims. They block investigations of the crimes, and continue to govern until driven from power by force, when they flee into exile. There they remain with impunity, like Pol Pot or Idi Amin, unless they are captured and a tribunal is established to try them. The response to denial is punishment by an international tribunal or national courts. There the evidence can be heard, and the perpetrators punished. Tribunals like the Yugoslav or Rwanda Tribunals, or an international tribunal to try the Khmer Rouge in Cambodia, or an International Criminal Court may not deter the worst genocidal killers. But with the political will to arrest and prosecute them, some may be brought to justice.
Stanton, a professor at George Mason University in the USA, is a world-reknown expert on the subject of genocide ever since he investigated the Cambodian genocide for the US State Department.
Stanton wrote Hermann that ‘the singing of this song and the fact that Pres. Jacob Zuma does not disclipline Malema or have him charged (over this) , is worsening the situation in South Africa”.
South African president Jacob Zuma has decided to not discipline Julius Malema after a Monday meeting to discuss the ANCYL’s recent public controversies, a youth league source tells Reuters.
Malema has come under heavy criticism for his repeated singing of “Kill the Boer,” an old ANC struggle song banned by a South African high court as hate speech, and his throwing out a White news reporter from a press conference in a racially-charged and expletive-laden outburst. “His comments were made on behalf of the Youth League and not the ANC. We are independent and if there needs to be any disciplinary hearing it should be conducted by us,” the youth league source said, who attended the Monday meeting. The source also told Reuters that “Malema’s comments were made on behalf of the Youth League and individuals should not be singled out,” indicating the group is going to stand behind their leader.
The ANC says it is still thinking about what can be done with Malema. “The request for us to pronounce on what action will be taken, is premature, the ANC is still considering what to do,” ANC Deputy Secretary General Thandi Modise told reporters on Tuesday. Modise distanced Malema from Zuma by adding, “Whatever Malema does, does not make Jacob Zuma a strong or weak president. The president should be judged by his own performance.” http://www.genocidewatch.org/
Genocide Watch has also listed “Foreigners’ in South Africa as being at a high risk-level at the hands of ‘black racists’.