Genocide Tracker

How do you destroy the human race?  You destroy their humanity. It seems not a day goes by when we are not being faced with yet an other story of violence and tragic loss.  South Africans are becoming so desensitised to it.

Even worse are the Uhuru indoctrinated Cult Savages who inflict this unecessary murder and violence on people out of ignorance as to who the true perpetrators of their suffering are.  They project their blame like a desensitising shield which cuts them off from their own humanity, and from connecting with the humanity of others.

It is very sad to have to look at the statistics.  But do look at them.  Don’t turn away.  Do shed a tear.  Show that you are still human.


5 March – Anton Verwey (67) – Stabbed to death – Ixopo. 
6 March – Abraham Koekemoer (59) – Strangled – Greenwood Park.
7 March – Casper van der Westhuizen (68) – Shot dead – Florida.
7 March – Paul Swart (86) – Bludgeoned to death – Sasolburg.
7 March – Franziska Blöchliger (16) – Raped and murdered – Tokai. 
9 March – Marietjie Meyer (46) – Bludgeoned to death – Randfontein.
9 March – Kayla Meyer (9) – Neck broke – Randfontein.
9 March – Kennith McCormack (42) – Bludgeoned to death – Randfontein.
9 March – Monty McCormack (73) – Bludgeoned to death – Randfontein.
11 March – Nico Ras (34) – Shot dead – Kameeldrift.
14 March – Johann Le Roux (61) – Bludgeoned to death – Hartbeespoortdam.
16 March – Kobus Visser (54) – Stabbed to death – Bredasdorp.
16 March – Mr. Bothma – Shot dead – Pretoria. 
19 March – 69-year-old man – Stabbed to death – Nigel. 
19 March – 67-year-old woman – Neck broke and strangled – Nigel. 
19 March – Morne Reyneke – Shot dead – Benoni. 
19 March – Richard Vickers – Shot dead – Bergville, KZN.

How much longer must we continue to look at these statistics?

The United Nations and the International community went absolutely crazy over the Sharpville Massacre, why oh why do they do nothing as so many more are being killed off now?

Get to know the truth about what is really going on in the world.  There is a very real reason for it all, and it goes far beyond colour and politics.

Peace Love Unity Respect

Mel Ve


Not a day goes by when I am not faced with some or other disturbing image of yet another person in South Africa who has been brutally attacked, tortured, injured or even killed.

What is rather disconcerting is what is behind these attacks that seem to be racially motivated.  But before I get into the specifics, let me first clarify that as far as this author is concerned, race, colour, language, culture and all other methods or labels of separatism, are artificial mechanisms of division deliberately seeded into South African culture in order to cause mayhem and destruction.  As always, I must state up front that I have no preference to any race, culture or religion.  My fundamental orientation is geared towards the creation of a just, fair, peaceful, sustainable, non-toxic world.

There is nowhere to run and nowhere to hide, but educating yourself to the truth nature of our reality, as well as recognising the globalist power brokers who are fuelling the conflict through their well distanced intermediaries, is key to understanding the where we are at right now… which in all honesty, is a pretty dismal place.

So to those of you still stuck in your ivory towers whilst denying the genocide that is occurring in South Africa, please take some time to really grasp the true scale of the atrocity.  South Africa is one of the most beautiful countries on Earth, with enough resources to care for, house, feed and educate every person in Africa, and then some.   The reason South Africa is in a state of deplorable chaos, is because of the international power brokers that keep the majority of South Africa impoverished.

Now I am not talking about Jacob Zuma and the African National Congress.  They honestly have no real power and are mere puppets of the globalist power structure and it’s subsequent Dark Agenda.  These entities don’t even operate from within the boarders of South Africa, rather they control the entire planet through their various secret societies and Round Table organisations.

Their modus operandi is to keep the majority of the world enslaved through debt and economic hardship, whilst taxing us, and using our tax money to kill us.  One way to stop empowering these dark forces it to stop paying taxes, because we are literally paying for our own destruction… we are facilitating it.

All South Africans should go on a national Tax strike, and refuse to pay taxes which is going to be used for genocide.  Only when you have a disgruntled Uhuru Cult youth at your throat with a panga, will you realise what a moron you have been in facilitating  your own demise.

Take your power back now, and start fighting back.  The effects of corruption are everywhere in South Africa, and the devastation is obvious.

Peace Love Unity Respect

Mel Ve



By Gregory H. Stanton, President, Genocide Watch

Classification Symbolization Dehumanization Organization Polarization Preparation Extermination Denial

Genocide is a process that develops in eight stages that are predictable but not inexorable. At each stage, preventive measures can stop it. The process is not linear.  Logically, later stages must be preceded by earlier stages.  But all stages continue to operate throughout the process.

1. CLASSIFICATION: All cultures have categories to distinguish people into “us and them” by ethnicity, race, religion, or nationality: German and Jew, Hutu and Tutsi. Bipolar societies that lack mixed categories, such as Rwanda and Burundi, are the most likely to have genocide. The main preventive measure at this early stage is to develop universalistic institutions that transcend ethnic or racial divisions, that actively promote tolerance and understanding, and that promote classifications that transcend the divisions. The Catholic church could have played this role in Rwanda, had it not been riven by the same ethnic cleavages as Rwandan society. Promotion of a common language in countries like Tanzania has also promoted transcendent national identity. This search for common ground is vital to early prevention of genocide.

2. SYMBOLIZATION: We give names or other symbols to the classifications. We name people “Jews” or “Gypsies”, or distinguish them by colors or dress; and apply the symbols to members of groups. Classification and symbolization are universally human and do not necessarily result in genocide unless they lead to the next stage, dehumanization. When combined with hatred, symbols may be forced upon unwilling members of pariah groups: the yellow star for Jews under Nazi rule, the blue scarf for people from the Eastern Zone in Khmer Rouge Cambodia. To combat symbolization, hate symbols can be legally forbidden (swastikas) as can hate speech. Group marking like gang clothing or tribal scarring can be outlawed, as well. The problem is that legal limitations will fail if unsupported by popular cultural enforcement. Though Hutu and Tutsi were forbidden words in Burundi until the 1980’s, code-words replaced them. If widely supported, however, denial of symbolization can be powerful, as it was in Bulgaria, where the government refused to supply enough yellow badges and at least eighty percent of Jews did not wear them, depriving the yellow star of its significance as a Nazi symbol for Jews.

3. DEHUMANIZATION: One group denies the humanity of the other group. Members of it are equated with animals, vermin, insects or diseases. Dehumanization overcomes the normal human revulsion against murder. At this stage, hate propaganda in print and on hate radios is used to vilify the victim group. In combating this dehumanization, incitement to genocide should not be confused with protected speech. Genocidal societies lack constitutional protection for countervailing speech, and should be treated differently than democracies. Local and international leaders should condemn the use of hate speech and make it culturally unacceptable. Leaders who incite genocide should be banned from international travel and have their foreign finances frozen. Hate radio stations should be shut down, and hate propaganda banned. Hate crimes and atrocities should be promptly punished.

4. ORGANIZATION: Genocide is always organized, usually by the state, often using militias to provide deniability of state responsibility (the Janjaweed in Darfur.) Sometimes organization is informal (Hindu mobs led by local RSS militants) or decentralized (terrorist groups.) Special army units or militias are often trained and armed. Plans are made for genocidal killings. To combat this stage, membership in these militias should be outlawed. Their leaders should be denied visas for foreign travel. The U.N. should impose arms embargoes on governments and citizens of countries involved in genocidal massacres, and create commissions to investigate violations, as was done in post-genocide Rwanda.

5. POLARIZATION: Extremists drive the groups apart. Hate groups broadcast polarizing propaganda. Laws may forbid intermarriage or social interaction. Extremist terrorism targets moderates, intimidating and silencing the center. Moderates from the perpetrators’ own group are most able to stop genocide, so are the first to be arrested and killed. Prevention may mean security protection for moderate leaders or assistance to human rights groups. Assets of extremists may be seized, and visas for international travel denied to them. Coups d’état by extremists should be opposed by international sanctions.

6. PREPARATION: 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. 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.

7. EXTERMINATION 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.

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