Message from RaRi in Willem Petzer Live Chat #voice-channel-chat

2018-07-30 22:09:44 UTC  

The EFF are the small boys, the ANC uses them

2018-07-30 22:09:57 UTC  

they are waiting for us to take the first step

2018-07-30 22:10:03 UTC  

so they can say see they hate us.

2018-07-30 22:10:16 UTC  

guys in the chat

2018-07-30 22:10:26 UTC  

have you watched the video mind of the black man?

2018-07-30 22:10:52 UTC  

I grew up in the rural areas and not once could a zulu explain to me the colour of grass.

2018-07-30 22:20:00 UTC  

Grass is green isn't it?

2018-07-30 22:31:53 UTC  

they don't have a word to describe it

2018-07-30 22:32:13 UTC  

so they will say grass looks like when the water has growth on it

2018-07-30 22:32:20 UTC  

and then they will refer to green.

2018-07-30 22:35:03 UTC  

starbird needs this @Shiver

2018-07-30 22:36:40 UTC  

ey guys

2018-07-30 22:41:55 UTC  


2018-07-30 22:45:12 UTC  

Genealogical Institute of South Africa (GISA)
E-mail: [email protected]
Tel: +27 (0)21 887 5070
Fax +27 (0)21 887 5031
Physical address: 115 Banghoek Rd, STELLENBOSCH
Postal address: PO Box 3033, MATIELAND, 7602

2018-07-31 08:04:54 UTC

2018-07-31 08:46:00 UTC  

"My impression as to your cheap labour was soon disillusioned when I saw your people at work. No doubt they are lowly paid, but the return is equally so; to see your men at work made me feel that you are a very satisfied and easy-going race who reckon time is no object. When I spoke to some managers they informed me that it was impossible to change the habits of a national heritage."
This excerpt appears in Ha-Joon Chang's book "Bad Samaritans" and it was written by an Australian consultant with regards to Japan in August 1915. Chang also mentions Sidney Gulick's 1903 book "Evolution of the Japanese" which also stereotypes the Japanese as "'easy-going' and 'emotional' people who possessed qualities like 'lightness of heart, freedom from all anxiety for the future, living chiefly for the present.'"

I don't have details on Brazil, but I am almost certain that this "Brazilian time" is just a symptom of some completely reversible, systemic problem that is making it difficult to do business with high-technologies in Brazil.

2018-07-31 09:45:51 UTC  

Hallo Guys

2018-07-31 09:49:26 UTC  

Unfortunately can't talk

2018-07-31 11:48:36 UTC  
2018-07-31 14:05:40 UTC

2018-07-31 14:29:31 UTC  

On 8 September 1834, the Boer Kommissietrek of 20 men and one woman including a retinue of coloured servants, set off from Grahamstown for Natal with 14 wagons. Moving through the Eastern Cape, they were welcomed by the Xhosa who were at loggerheads with the neighbouring Zulu King Dingane kaSenzangakhona, and they passed unharmed into Natal. They travelled more or less the same route as Dr. Andrew Smith had taken two years earlier.

The trek avoided the coastal route, keeping to the flatter inland terrain. The kommissietrek approached Port Natal from East Griqualand and Ixopo, crossing the upper regions of the Mtamvuna and Umkomazi rivers. The travel pace was slow due to the rugged terrain, and since it was the summer, the rainy season had swollen many of the rivers to their maximum. Progress required days of scouting to locate the most suitable tracks to negotiate. Eventually after weeks of incredible toil, the small party arrived at Port Natal crossing the Congela River and weaving their way through the coastal forest into the bay area. They had travelled a distance of about 650 km from Grahamstown. This trip would have taken about 5–6 months with their slow moving wagons. The Drakensberg route via Kerkenberg into Natal had not yet been discovered.

They arrived at the sweltering hot bay of Port Natal in February 1835 exhausted after their long journey. There, the trek was soon welcomed with open arms by the few British hunters and ivory traders there such as James Collis and including semi-invalid Rev. Allen Francis Gardiner (1794–1851), an ex-commander of the Royal Navy ship Clinker, who had decided to start a mission station there.

2018-07-31 14:31:09 UTC  
2018-07-31 14:33:47 UTC  


2018-07-31 14:35:26 UTC  

The Xhosa Wars (also known as the Cape Frontier Wars, or Africa's 100 Years War) were a series of nine wars or flare-ups (from 1779 to 1879) between the Xhosa tribes and European settlers in what is now the Eastern Cape in South Africa. These events were the longest-running military action in the history of African colonialism.[a][2]

2018-07-31 14:37:19 UTC  

The Second Boer War (11 October 1899 – 31 May 1902) was fought between the British Empire and two Boer states, the South African Republic (Republic of Transvaal) and the Orange Free State, over the Empire's influence in South Africa. It is also known variously as the Boer War, Anglo-Boer War, or South African War. Initial Boer attacks were successful, and although British reinforcements later reversed these, the war continued for years with Boer guerrilla warfare, until harsh British counter-measures brought them to terms.

2018-07-31 14:37:46 UTC  

The First Boer War (Afrikaans: Eerste Vryheidsoorlog, literally "First Freedom War"), also known as the First Anglo-Boer War, the Transvaal War or the Transvaal Rebellion, was a war fought from 16 December 1880 until 23 March 1881 between the United Kingdom and the South African Republic (also known as Transvaal Republic; not to be confused with the modern-day Republic of South Africa).[1] The war resulted in defeat for the British and the second independence of the South African Republic.

2018-07-31 14:38:46 UTC  

1910 Union of South Africa, mostly British Favoured rule until 1948

2018-07-31 14:39:16 UTC  

1948 Start of Apartheid (Afrikaner favoritism)

2018-07-31 14:40:07 UTC  

1976 Soweto Uprisings (Led by the black consciousness movement and SASSO)

2018-07-31 14:40:43 UTC  

Soviets saw the ANC becoming irrelevant and took them for further training in Vietnam

2018-07-31 14:41:37 UTC  

1980s-1994 People's War (ANC consolidating power against competing black african political organisations)