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June Tally: 31 Farm Attacks and 3 Murdered White Farmers in South Africa

Radical race-baiters in the US frequently claim there can be no such thing as racism against white people – a claim that Holocaust survivors, for example, obviously cannot share. In South Africa, violence against farmers, often on the ethnic group of the Boers, has become rampant.

Transvaal farmers‘ union TLU SA has documented 5437 Farm attacks and 2067 farm murders in South Africa from 1990 up to May 2020. These figures only represent incidents reported to TLU SA and not all farmers. It also excludes farm workers that have been killed.

The ‘White Cross monument’ in Polokwane (Pietersburg) now contains 3600 crosses, each purportedly commemorating a farm murder. The government of South Africa and current president Cyril Ramaphosa do not recognize the White Cross Monument, deny its existence and do not recognize incidents of “Boers” or “Farmers” being murdered. Visiting New York in September 2018, South African president Cyril Ramaphosa claimed there are no farm attacks in South Africa.

Despite drastic COVID lockdown measures, there have been at least 156 farm attacks in South Africa in the first half of 2020 and 24 murders. ToekomsVonk documented 132 attacks and 19 Murders up until May 31, and there have been at least 24 attacks and 5 murders in June so far, as documented below. In 2019, there were 453 attacks and 48 farm murders. Out of a farmer population of approx. 24.000, that means the murder rate of South African farmers is 200 per 100.000. In Tijuana, it is 134 out of 100.000, in Ciudad Juarez, it is 104.

Since Monday, 15 June, there have been 31 Farm attacks and 3 farm murders in South Africa. These attacks are frequently accompanied by extremely heinous acts of violence, murder and rape. 

In South Africa’s Muti religion, the consumption of body parts, especially from live victims, is believed to hold powerful magic. Up to 300 people are sacrificed every year in South Africa so that their body parts can be used in traditional Muti medicine, an ABC Australia documentary found 2005. Most of these are young children, tortured to death.
“It’s done while she’s still alive because the more she screams, the more powerful the Muti’s going to be,” explained crime expert Kobus Jonker in the ABC documentary, gesturing at the picture of a mutilated six year old girl. Jonker was the first South African to acknowledge Muti murders and set up a special police unit to deal with it in 2005, but Muti murders are notoriously hard to prosecute. Cannibalism is not a crime in South Africa.

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