South African 'Hitler' Tell White People He 'Won't Kill Them All... Yet'
Julius Malema, aka the Hitler of South Africa, says white genocide may happen 'in the future'
One of the most prominent politicians in South Africa has suggested that he may soon call for white genocide in his country.
Julius Malema, aka the "Hitler of South Africa," has stated in an interview that he won't order the slaughter of White citizens, "at least not for now."
During an interview with TRT World News that was published this week, Malema declared:
"We have not called for the killing of white people.
"At least for now.
"I can’t guarantee the future."
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Soveriegn Man reports: When the reporter mentioned that some people might view these remarks as a call to genocide, Malema responded, “Crybabies. Crybabies,” but later warned white South Africans that “the masses are on board” for “an un-led revolution and anarchy.”
Julius Malema calls for White genocide
Malema is a prominent politician in South Africa and at the forefront of his country’s movement to confiscate land from White property owners and redistribute it to the country’s Black population.
No actual specifics about the plan have been revealed, of course.
So even if someone thinks this land grab is social justice, it’s at least reasonable to acknowledge the massive corruption that plagues South Africa’s government.
And presuming that a multi-billion dollar expropriation wouldn’t be fraught with graft is just plain naive.
There has also been zero acknowledgment that forced expropriation of private property would cause a wave of defaults on real estate mortgages, triggering a massive banking crisis and unforgiving recession.
South Africa already has a prime example about the economic consequences: Zimbabwe’s own land expropriation plunged that country into an economic cataclysm spanning two decades.
Yet these all seem to be irrelevant details.
Malema even went so far as to downplay Zimbabwe’s economic catastrophe, saying “You cannot [measure] the Zimbabwean revolution based on the capitalist definition.”
I’m not sure what Marxist definition he’s using to measure success.
But we do know that two decades after land redistribution in Zimbabwe (which used to be considered the breadbasket of southern Africa), more than a quarter of the population is in danger of starving to death.
So even by the most basic metrics, Zimbabwe’s policies have been a total failure. Copying them is tantamount to suicide.
It’s truly astonishing that someone so dangerous and out of touch has been able to rise to power.
And even more astonishing is how quickly it’s happened.
A decade ago few people had heard of Malema.
Now he commands millions and grows more powerful each day.
Swift, radical changes like this are common around the world, and throughout history.
In 1913, just a few years before the Russian Revolution, the Bolsheviks were a tiny group of radicals.
Four years later they had taken over the entire country.
In 1928, the Nazi party was an obscure joke, winning a mere 2.6% of the votes in the national election that year.
Not even five years later, Adolf Hitler was German chancellor and had been awarded supreme power by the Enabling Act of 1933.
Point is, the world can change very quickly.