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Jun 20 2019

Differences Between Farm Murders and Urban Violence

The moonbattery-inspired murder of white farmers continues to rise in South Africa, driven by political rhetoric from leftist radicals including the ruling African National Congress. Liberals may well ask, what’s the big deal? After all, there is violence in the cities as well. You only care about the farmers because they are white, you racist!

Actually, there are other differences between the farm murders and urban violence. Dr Theo de Jager, Chairman of Southern Africa Agri Initiative, draws our attention to three of them. Pardon the lightly edited Google translation:

First, nobody asks publicly that township or gang murders should be committed. There is no popular incitement to urban murders. This is not the theme of political speeches, and the masses do not say, “Kill a city dweller, kill a township family.” A political climate is not deliberately created that encourages it, as in the case of farm murders.

Second, robberies and urban murders are not accompanied by the same degree of brutal torture. Children are not forced to watch their mother be raped; her eyes are not gouged out; and Grandma is not mutilated with a steel drill through her knees. …

Third, there is no loud applause after township murders on social media. Hundreds of radical Twitter accounts, with or without pseudonyms, welcome every report of yet another gruesome torture or murder scene, calling for more of it.

That’s because when urban savages kill each other, it is not regarded as social justice. But when savages torture and murder white farmers, it manifests the forward march of progress, from the progressive point of view.

However, farm murders and urban violence do have two things in common: (1) both are symptoms of moonbattery, and (2) liberals will do nothing constructive to alleviate either.

On a tip from ABC of the ANC.



One Response to “Differences Between Farm Murders and Urban Violence”

  1. […] Differences Between Farm Murders and Urban Violence — South Africa is not a safe place for whites, and especially white farmers. […]


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