KHOISAN 4 DECEIVED BY CYRIL RAMAPHOSA | Authored by Mel Ve, International Media Advisor to the Royal House of the Khoisan Nation and the Sovereign State of Good Hope | 4 January 2018
As a researcher, historian and author focussed on my South African heritage, I have often spent many days whilst researching and writing, in tears over what has happened to the beautiful people of South Africa. Since my own personal awakening to globalist agenda and the dark forces which orchestrate human suffering for the purposes of profit and control, I have come to know and work with many amazing people who all have a piece of the puzzle to share, based on their own personal experiences and subsequent research. I have come to know much about the sordid state of affairs of my beloved home country of South Africa, and have even authored a book called THE SOUTH AFRICAN GUIDE TO THE GLOBAL CONSPIRACY, which was banned in South Africa when it was released in 2011.
Whilst living in exile, I have gone on to be an international campaigner and activist, trying to raise awareness about the atrocities that are happening in South Africa, having personally filed papers at the International Criminal Court in the Hague, with full documentation of the genocide being perpetrated against my people.
In the early part of 2017, my research took me on a path to discover the oldest and largest lost civilisation to have yet been identified, living in the area now known as the Kalahari desert. This journey of discovery, which involved the work of researches from around the world, culminated in my documentary film SECRETS OF THE KALAHARI. It was through this research, that I came to know much about the indigenous inhabitants of the Kalahari, being the Khoisan.
Perhaps it is pure co-incidence, or perhaps it is by divine providence that 2017 became the year that I would get to meet and interview the hereditary tribal leader of the Khoisan, being King Khoebaha Calvin Cornelius III. It was during this interview, that I came to know the plight of the Khoisan Nation, which until this time, I had largely been completely unaware of.
The Khoisan are commonly references as Bushmen or Hottentots, and live a largely hunter-gatherer lifestyle in Southern Africa. They are famous for being the only group of people who can transverse the Kalahari desert, having developed amazing survival skills in this harsh environment.
Before the great flood spoken about in the biblical book of Genesis, the Khoisan were the largest ethnic and genetic grouping of people on earth. Today there are only about 100 000 Khoisan left. Most human genetics that can be traced back to the Khoisan, for indeed, they are our genetic ancestors.
Dispite their ancient lineage, the Khoisan Nation has been involved in an ongoing struggle for freedom and recognition for over 200 years, whist being subjected to genocide and slavery. In many cases, the Khoisan have been pushed off their land, because they did not grasp the concept of land ownership, rather following an ancient tradition that positioned them as stewards of the land as opposed to the colonialist ideals of land ownership.
In 1994, the African National Congress government under the leadership of Nelson Mandela, supposedly abolished apartheid under the aegis of equal rights, recognition and representation of all races. Over two decades down the line, and it has become very apparent that there are a number of minority groups, which have been excluded, marginalised and forgotten under the policies of Black Economic Empowerment. Many may be rather surprised to learn that this is not just related to the white / Afrikaner / Boers, who are the subject of ongoing genocide. In fact, the Khoisan Nation have also suffered the same discrimination.
Despite many promises in the early states of the African National Congress’s rulership, the South African government has denied the Khoisan Nation the status that they are the First Nation of Southern Africa. Historical evidence demonstrates beyond a shadow of a doubt, that the Khoisan Nation are the First Nation of Southern Africa, and denying the Khoisan Nation the status of First Nation, is specifically done in order to deprive them of their fundamental rights to which they are entitled under International Law.
The Declaration for the Rights of Indigenous peoples, is based on pre-existing documents approved by the United Nations. The contents of these documents reflect the treaty law governing the International Bill of Rights, and is based on the Universal Declaration of Human rights. The South African government has failed to implement the United Nations Declaration of the Rights of Indigenous Peoples. Many may be wondering why the South African government is in denial of such an obvious fact…
The simple truth of that matter is that the government does not want the Khoisan Nation to be declared as the “First Nation” of South Africa. In fact, former Deputy Minister Obed Bapela, who is responsible for traditional affairs in South Africa, warned the National Assembly’s portfolio committee on Cooperative Governance and Traditional Affairs, against giving the “First Nation” status to the Khoisan Nation, claiming this would create divisions in the country and would not be sustainable. Obed Bapela went on further to state that the only reason that the First Nation status for the Khoisan is “unsustainable”, is because he believes that the black majority would resist on racial ground, the recognition of the Khoisan Nation, who were in fact there before them.
“Let’s not go into the temptation of giving them the first-nation status. If we go that route, it’s unsustainable … because they would then want their own government within the government system that we have,” said Bapela.
On 1 December 2017, a group of four Khoisan tribesman, including a tribal chief, camped out at the Union Buildings in Pretoria for 24 days, trying to get a meeting with the President, in order to get the government to recognise the Khoisan Nation as the First Nation, by accepting and signing a memorandum. This protest drew international attention, as these Khoisan tribesmen engaged on a hunger strike, landing one of the Khoisan tribesmen in hospital. On 24 December 2017, after much international media attention and public pressure, Cyril Ramaphosa, who replaced Jacob Zuma as President on 18 December 2017, received the memorandum delivered to him by the Khoisan 4 after weeks of begging for the President or his deputy, to come and receive their memorandum.
According to the Royal House of the Khoisan Nation, the only thing that Cyril Ramaphosa did, was sign to say that he had received the memorandum. At no point has Cyril Ramaphosa signed to say that he had accepted the demands of this memorandum. He did not make any promises to the Khoisan 4, that anything was going to change for the Khoisan Nation. Not being savvy in the machinations of politics, the Khoisan 4 have wrongly perceived their 24 day long demonstration was a success, when in fact they have not achieved the aims of gaining First Nation status from the South African government. The Royal House of the Khoisan Nation has also stated that in begging for money and recognition, these 4 men insulted what the Khoisan have been fighting for over two decades. According to our sources, the Khoisan 4 engaged on this campaign without any consultation with King Khoebaha Calvin Cornelius III, the hereditary tribal leader of the Khoisan Nation. The Royal House of the Khoisan Nation has very justly stated that there is no need to beg for recognition in this way, the Khoisan Nation have claimed their freedom through the legitimate and lawful process of secession of the Sovereign State of Good Hope, which was marked by a ceremony at the Castle of Good Hope on 24 September 2017, that broadcast live on Conscious Consumer Network.
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