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Nelson Mandela: “President of the World” or “murderous terrorist”?

 

9 December 2013

 

 

 

Mandela with trademark raised-fist salute, The Sun, 6 Dec. 2013

 

The nauseating tsunami of uncritical adulation triggered by Nelson Mandela’s demise provides some vital lessons about the political situation in Britain and much of the world.

 

While Mandela has been universally described as a leading figure in Africa’s struggle for freedom, the disturbing truth is that freedom movements around the world – from Ireland to India to Africa – have long been hijacked by subversive left-wing interests with anything but freedom in mind.

 

Mahatma Gandhi, an expatriate Indian lawyer living in South Africa, who later became leader of India’s anti-colonial movement, was a member of the Fabian Society, an organisation dedicated to the imposition of Socialism on Britain and the world.

 

Following in Gandhi’s footsteps, Mandela started his career as a lawyer with close links to South Africa’s Communist scene. Although he later attempted to play down his Communist connections, recent research shows that he authored a book entitled “How to be a good Communist” and was a senior member of the South African Communist Party (SACP) (Ellis, 2012; Freeman & Flanagan, 2012; Newman, 2012).

 

Indeed, in a press statement of 5 December 2013, Mandela’s African National Congress party (ANC) admitted that he was a member of the Communist Party’s central committee.

 

Former UKIP candidate Alexandra Swann has been slammed for writing that Mandela “condoned terrorism.” The fact is that the media-generated image of Mandela as a benign, grandfatherly figure conceals the unpalatable truth that, in the 1940s, he co-founded the militant Youth League which took control of the ANC and, in the 60s, in association with the Communist Party, launched the Spear of the Nation (MK), the guerrilla wing of the ANC.

 

It is beyond dispute that the MK used terrorism as a means to achieve its ends (atrocities against South Africa’s whites were one of its specialities) and that Mandela was one of its commanders. It is not for nothing that he was on the US Terrorist Watch List until 2008. Even the left-wing human rights group Amnesty International denied him political prisoner status due to his well-known association with terroristic teachings and practices.

 

Nor has Mandela’s movement brought the promised “freedom” and “democracy” to his country. As Stephen Robinson of the Daily Mail has correctly pointed out, the ANC, South Africa’s ruling party since the 1990s, has transformed itself into “a self-serving and permanent political elite” (Robinson, 2013).

 

However, the same may be said of all Socialist parties that come to power by all available means and the ANC, of which Mandela was a long-time leader and later president, is a Socialist organisation officially allied with the Communist Party and a member of the Socialist International.

 

What’s more, the ANC is an anti-white organisation, as evident from its flag (originally the battle flag of Mandela’s MK), whose colours black, green and gold represent South Africa’s black population, its land and its natural resources, while ignoring the country’s white minority. Indeed, with a black government showing little interest in ensuring that the white minority has a future, for most white South Africans the new regime has meant the beginning of the end.

 

 

African National Congress (ANC) flag: no space for whites

 

Another important fact conveniently overlooked by the devious media is the ANC’s (and Mandela’s) connections to international finance.

 

Socialist radicals and international bankers are united not only by their subversive activities but also by the overarching aim of establishing a world government representing the interests of left-wing politicians and international corporations.

 

Already in the early 1960s, while Mandela had joined the Communist Party and was busy getting military training and organising his guerrilla units, the Socialist International declared that:

 

“The ultimate objective of the parties of the Socialist International is nothing less than world government. As a first step towards it, they seek to strengthen the United Nations so that it may become more and more effective”.

 

The Socialist International was founded in 1951 by the International Bureau of the London Fabian Society which, along with the United Nations and associated international bodies, was bankrolled by the Rockefellers and other financial interests with links to African oil, diamonds and gold.

 

In June 1962, Mandela went on a secret mission to London to drum up support for his campaign against the South African government. As admitted by the Mail on Sunday, while in London, Mandela met Denis Healey. However, in what must be the understatement of the century, the tabloid describes Healey merely as a “Labour politician” (Johnson & Sanderson, 2013) - which is like calling an archbishop or cardinal “a Church official.”

 

The truth is that Healey was Labour’s expert on international relations, having served as Secretary of the Labour Party’s International Department and as Foreign Secretary in Hugh Gaitskell’s Shadow Cabinet.

 

Moreover, like his friend Gaitskell, Healey was a member of the Fabian Society executive committee as well as chairman of the Fabian International Bureau (the directing force behind the Socialist International). He had been instrumental in organising the Socialist International back in 1951 as well as writing the first draft of its Declaration of Socialist Principles (Healey, p. 93).

 

Significantly, Healey was also a long-time councillor of the Royal Institute of International Affairs a.k.a. Chatham House (through which the international money power controls the Foreign Office), received funds from the Rockefeller-associated Ford Foundation and was a co-founder, with David Rockefeller, of the Bilderberg Group and a leading member of its steering committee (Callaghan, pp. 203-4; Healey, pp. 196, 239).

 

As the purpose of the International is to co-ordinate the activities of the world’s Socialist parties and affiliated organisations, it is obvious that International Socialism has been directed by an organisation with links to international corporate interests and operating in close collaboration with other organisations (e.g., the UN) with links to the same corporate interests. As can be seen from Healey’s role in the Bilderberg Group, the latter is one of the chief organisations through which unofficial links between International Socialism and the corporate community, which bankrolls it, are maintained.

 

As International Socialism is spreading its tentacles all over the world, its projects become more and more costly, increasing its dependence on corporate interests and rendering its agenda indistinguishable from that of the corporations (this explains why leaders of International Socialism like Tony Blair feel entirely at home acting as Chairman of the Rockefellers’ J P Morgan International Advisory Council or representing their interests in Libya and other oil-rich African states).

 

Mandela’s own movement would never have succeeded without the support of international money interests and their Fabian collaborators. His trusted contact to Healey was Mary Benson, a white South African subversive with close links to the Cape Fabian Society and the South African Communist Party of which Mandela was a leading member. In particular, Benson was a co-founder of the London-based Africa Bureau, a Fabian organisation promoting independence movements in Africa in association with the Fabian Colonial Bureau and which later merged with Healey’s Fabian International Bureau.

 

Benson’s Africa Bureau was bankrolled by David Astor who was a strong supporter of Mandela and the ANC and used his left-wing paper, the Observer, to advance their cause. On Mandela’s 1962 visit to London, Astor introduced him to his Fabian friend and Labour leader Hugh Gaitskell, a former Rockefeller scholar, vice-president of the Socialist International and co-founder of the Bilderberg Group.

 

In addition to his close connections to leading Fabians and the Socialist International, Astor also enjoyed close links to Chatham House (RIIA), his father Lord Astor having been its chairman, as well as to Rockefeller interests and their associates like Henry Kissinger and was himself a Bilderberg member (Ratiu, pp. 267 ff.).

 

When, on his return to South Africa, Mandela was jailed for incitement and later for planning armed sabotage against the state (to which he proudly confessed), Astor used his influence with the High Commissioner in Pretoria to secure a more lenient treatment for Mandela and to arrange for thousands of books to be sent to him in prison (Lewis, 2013).

 

Mandela, of course, was not the only Socialist terrorist in the Fabians’ African stable. The Fabian Colonial Bureau (later Fabian Commonwealth Bureau) included Jomo Kenyata, a leader of the KLFA a.k.a. “Mau Mau” guerrillas, who later imposed his own dictatorship on Kenya, just as Mandela’s ANC has done in South Africa.

 

But, “freedom movements” and personal enrichment for African leaders aside, the overarching agenda of Fabian outfits like the FCB, the Africa Bureau and the Movement for Colonial Freedom was to unify Africa into an economic and political bloc, operating in association with a united Europe, as a step towards world government. This aspect of the plan was carried out by the likes of Tanzania’s Julius Nyerere, another key member of the Fabian Colonial Bureau, who founded the Organisation of African Unity (later African Union) in 1963.

 

(Plans to unite Africa with Europe were also drafted in this period and are currently being implemented through EU initiatives like the Mediterranean Union aiming to unite Europe with North Africa as a preliminary phase leading to union with the rest of the continent – see Ratiu)

 

Meanwhile, in a parallel move on the other side of the Atlantic, the Rockefeller-dominated Council on Foreign Relations (CFR) – Chatham House’s sister organisation which in turn dominated the US State Department – set up “study groups” resulting in publications by authors with links to the Rockefeller, Ford and Carnegie foundations arguing that America should forge closer ties with black nationalist movements in Southern Africa while simultaneously loosening ties with white governments in the region (Berman, p. 154).

 

By the late 1970s, the Rockefellers’ pro-ANC Chase Manhattan and other major US banks stopped lending to the South African government, followed by the Rockefeller-controlled International Monetary Fund (IMF) in 1983. Two years later, a group of international banks led by the Rockefellers’ Chase stopped all loans to private borrowers and called in many of their short-term loans (Kristof, 1985). British and other banks followed the US lead with the result that, by 1990, South Africa’s white government was ready to cede power to the Socialist Mandela and his allies.

 

As soon as he became President in 1994, Mandela launched his Reconstruction and Development Plan (RDP) with the assistance of the same financial interests that brought him to power.

 

Tellingly, Mandela’s development adviser was Ian Goldin, a graduate of the London School of Economics (long known as “the Rockefellers’ baby”) and supporter of “freedom movements” from Africa to Latin America, who was chief executive and managing director of the Development Bank of Southern Africa (DBSA).

 

Goldin – along with other future leaders like Tony Blair, Nicolas Sarkozy and José Manuel Barroso – was also awarded the Global Leader of Tomorrow by the World Economic Forum a.k.a. “Davos Set,” an association of financial and industrial giants with Rockefeller connections, such as Saudi Aramco (originally a Rockefeller-Saudi joint venture), Chevron, JPMorgan Chase, Citigroup, Morgan Stanley, Goldman Sachs and, in particular, the Rockefeller Foundation which has special status as strategic foundation partner.

 

In 2007, Mandela himself was awarded the David Rockefeller Bridging Leadership Award by his friend David Rockefeller. The award is sponsored by the Synergos Institute, an organisation co-founded by Rockefeller and JP Morgan & Co and promoting Rockefeller, Shell and allied interests in the Third World.

 

 

 

The corporate vampire and the Socialist zombie: Rockefeller and Mandela

 

In exchange for corporate backing, South Africa’s new Socialist regime has allowed Johannesburg to become the financial hub through which the above corporate interests run Africa from behind the scenes.

 

Mandela’s close connections to international finance may help explain the fact that he left an estate estimated at over £2.5 million in a country where the overwhelming majority of the populace has to survive on an annual income of less than £1000.

 

Mandela’s “moral legitimacy” itself was based on the unreserved support he received from left-wing world leaders, the Left-dominated international intelligentsia and the various churches with links to the same corporate interests like the South African Council of Churches (SACC) and, in particular, the Anglican Church, a key member of the Rockefellers’ World Council of Churches (WCC).

 

In the wake of former Marxist activist Barack Obama as President of the United States, it comes as no surprise to see the media advertising the Socialist Mandela as “President of the World”. That role, however, properly belonged to fellow African and Rockefeller-lieutenant Kofi Annan, the Secretary-General of the UN (the Rockefellers’ unofficial world government), who joined Tony Blair on the Rockefellers’ J P Morgan International Advisory Council.

 

The above facts, together with Ian Goldin’s description of Africa as the “new investment hotspot” make it clear that the new world order is set to be dominated by Africa, Socialism and international finance.

 

Indeed, those who imagine that Britain will somehow escape the fate of South Africa, America and the rest of the world should consider that the South African Goldin is currently Oxford Professor of Globalisation and director of the influential Oxford Martin School which was founded by Rockefeller-associate Dr James Martin and interlocks with the Oxford Department of International Development which was set up with funds provided by Oppenheimer interests (the South African diamond and gold magnates) who also funded Mandela’s African National Congress.

 

Jonathan Oppenheimer of the gold and diamond giants De Beers and Anglo American heads the chairman’s office at the Development Bank of Southern Africa and sits on the boards and advisory councils of key bodies across the region like Mozambique’s Presidential International Advisory Board, Malawi’s Presidential Advisory Committee on the Economy and the global business school INSEAD, as well as being a member of the World Economic Forum’s Global Leaders of Tomorrow.

 

While Goldin believes that we should all “think of ourselves as Africans” (Goldin, 2013), his collaborator and head of the UN Migration Forum, Peter Sutherland, believes that the migration of millions of Africans to Europe is “a good thing” (Sutherland, 2012). Unsurprisingly, establishment papers like the Sunday Times are already predicting an African – like the Ghanaian Adam Afriyie – as our next Prime Minister (Oakeshott, 2013).

 

See also:

 

The Oxford Martin School

 

Do white people have a future in South Africa?

 

Nelson Mandela: A Candid Assessment

 

 

Berman, Edward H., The Influence of the Carnegie, Ford and Rockefeller Foundations on American Foreign Policy: The Ideology of Philanthropy, Albany, NY, 1983.

 

Callaghan, John, The Labour Party and Foreign Policy: A History, Abingdon, Oxon, 2007.

 

Ellis, Stephen, External Mission: The ANC in Exile, 1960-1990, London, 2012.

 

Freeman, Collin and Flanagan, Jane, “Nelson Mandela ‘proven’ to be a member of the Communist Party after decades of denial,” Daily Telegraph, 8 Dec. 2012. www.telegraph.co.uk

 

Goldin, Ian, “Exceptional People: How Migration Shaped Our World and Will Define Our Future,” Prof Ian Goldin, Director, Oxford Martin School, talks to Hein de Haas, Co-Director, International Migration Institute, May 2013, webcast on www.oxfordmartin.ox.ac.uk.

 

Healey, Denis, The Time of My Life, London, 2006.

 

Johnson, Angella and Sanderson, Elizabeth, “The Fugitive … On The Run In London,” Mail on Sunday, 8 Dec. 2013.

 

Kristof, Nicholas D., “U.S. Banks Cut Loans to South Africans Sharply,” New York Times, 3 Aug. 1985. www.nytimes.com

 

Lewis, Jeremy, “Nelson Mandela, David Astor and the Observer: the struggle against apartheid,” Observer, 7 Dec. 2013. www.theguardian.com

 

Newman, Alex, “New Evidence shows Mandela Was Senior Communist Party Member,” New American, 13 Dec. 2012. www.thenewamerican.com

 

Oakeshott, Isabel, “Black MP is hot tip to be the next Tory leader”, Sunday Times, 27 Jan. 2013. www.thesundaytimes.co.uk

 

Ratiu, Ioan, The Milner-Fabian Conspiracy: How an international elite is taking over and destroying Europe, America and the World, Richmond, 2012.

 

Robinson, Stephen, “Not a saint, but a truly great man,” Daily Mail, 6 Dec. 2013. www.dailymail.co.uk

 

Sutherland, Peter, “A Constructive Attitude to Migration is a Moral Issue,” Address to the International Eucharistic Congress, Dublin, 15 Jun. 2012. www.cmsny.org

 

 

Articles

 

 

’Revolt on the Right’: UKIP and the Fabian Socialist

smoke-and-mirrors campaign

 

Crimea, Ukraine and the Anglo-American New World Order

 

Nelson Mandela: “President of the World” or “murderous terrorist”?

 

Diversity is Not a Catholic Value

 

If it’s Saturday, it’s the Germans again – or why the Mail has lost the plot

 

Towards a British revolution

 

Do white people have a future in South Africa?

 

Is there a “need” for immigrants?

 

The Labour Party, a puppet of the Fabian Society

 

The truth about the Labour Party

 

The truth about the Fabian Society

 

The Milner-Fabian Conspiracy against humanity

 

Socialism’s prescient critics

 

The Politically Incorrect Guide to Socialism

 

Britain divided by Islam, survey finds

 

The Real Churchill

 

The last days of a white world

 

A Webb of Lies

 

Socialism and Incentives

 

 

 

 

Recommended reading

 

 

Ratiu, Ioan, The Milner-Fabian Conspiracy: How an international elite is taking over and destroying Europe, America and the World, Richmond, 2012.

 

Quigley, Carroll, The Anglo-American Establishment: From Rhodes to Cliveden, GSG & Associates, San Pedro, CA, 1981.

 

Martin, Rose, Fabian Freeway: High Road to Socialism in the U.S.A., Chicago, IL, 1966.

 

Butler, Eric D., The Fabian Socialist Contribution to the Communist Advance, Melbourne, 1964.

 

Dorril, Stephen, MI6: Fifty Years of Special Operations, London, 2001.

 

Horowitz, David & Poe, Richard, The Shadow Party: How George Soros, Hillary Clinton and Sixties Radicals seized control of the Democratic Party, Nashville, TN, 2006.

 

Ye’or, Bat, Eurabia: The Euro-Arab Axis, Madison, NJ, 2006.

 

Bawer, Bruce, While Europe Slept: How Radical Islam Is Destroying The West From Within, New York, NY, 2006.

 

Courtois, Stéphane et al., The Black Book of Communism: Crimes, Terror, Repression, Engl. translation, Cambridge, MA and London, 1999.

 

Williamson, Kevin, The Politically Incorrect Guide to Socialism, Washington, DC,

2011

 

Hitchens, Peter, The Abolition of Britain: From Winston Churchill to Princess Diana, London, 2008.

 

Knight, Nigel, Churchill: The Greatest Briton Unmasked, Newton Abbot, Devon, 2008.

 

Docherty, Gerry & MacGregor, James, Hidden History: The Secret Origins of the First World War, Edinburgh, 2013.

 

 

 

           

 

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