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Ons Tuis Blad South Africa
The White Genocide
Tuis blad is a webpage to Try and Help to solve the Crimes in South Africa,People that have been killed,Farm Murders,Missing Childeren and many other Cases and Crimes,that have happened Dayly in the past,and that still has not been Solve till today .So if you no of a Crime or a case ON MISSING CHILDREN We would like to Help,and if you would  like me to put it on.

Tuis Blad, that what has happened and not solved till today,let us no ,we are glad to put it on our page free of change ,and willing to help.send me a e-mail at  , or leave a message on my Gestbook,and we will contact you.

Missing Children
Censorbugbear reports...My Swaar se Kind Deon Stein

Four cash-van guards torched: case postponed to Jan 4 2010



Deon Stein, Marcus Maleta, Dirk Kleinhans and Hennie Botha died when their cash-van was torched near Marken by some 22 men --  and at least two of of the suspects reportedly are former Koevoet members…

Polokwane/Pietersburg. December 21 2009 - The parents of murdered cash-van guard Deon Stein, 20, killed by a huge armed gang near Marken, Limpopo on September 29 2006 – amongst the arrested suspects purportedly were ex-members of 
Koevoet , the 1,000-member SA Police’s Namibian counter-insurgency squad  --  are getting ‘gatvol’ about the constant postponements in the accused men’s trial.

Is everybody scared of conducting this case --  or what is going on?

Last Friday, Advocate Jacques Pienaar couldn’t appear due to ‘deaths in his family,’ the court was told. In June 2008, the trial was postponed  because Hettie Groenewald, legal representative for two defendants, handed in a medical certificate claiming she was under psychiatric care: the court proceedings were disrupted when Groenewald, representing two of the accused Alpheus Msiza, 30, and Kenneth Moitshela, 35,  the only two accused who had been granted bail (of R10,000), let the state prosecutor advocate JP Marais know that she had been under treatment at the Crescent Clinic in Randburg for psychiatric treatment since May 22 and would remain there until June 18 2008 - according to a medical certificate handed in at the court. After this June 2008 postponement, Dirk Kleynhans's widow Colette reportedly told the news media that  "can't believe how much time has already been wasted with this court case"; and Hennie Botha's mother Elize van Rensburg also asked whether there ‘would ever be an end to the case.’ Judge M W Msimeki  has had to repeatedly postponed the case.

SBC security van made by OffRoadTrucksTrailersCo_ToyotoHino for CITmarket

Ons is
al verby gatvol,
’ said the young murdered security guard’s mom Elise outside the high court after the case was
postponed once again, this time to 4 January 2010. Mrs Stein and her husband Rex had taken special leave to attend the trial, which was scheduled to take all week.

  • Security guard Stein, his three colleagues Marcus Malete (24), Dirk Kleinhans (28) and Hennie Botha (22) were torched to death after the gang poured petrol over their SBV-cash-transit van and set them alight while enroute from Pietersburg to Ellisras/Lephalale after the van was pushed off and overturned on the road between Marken and Baltimore.

A farmer from a nearby farm still managed to rescue Mr Stein from the burning van but the young Afrikaner died shortly afterwards from smoke-inhalation, reports Beeld.

Report Crime in South Africa HERE

  Farmers wife tried to save SBV guards

The murder case against nine suspected cash-in-transit robbers charged with murdering four SBV cash-in-transit guards in September 2006 resumed in the Mokopane Circuit High Court on Tuesday.

Nine suspects are each facing four charges of murder, their victims being SBV cash-in-transit guards, Messrs Dirk Kleynhans, Hennie Botha, Marcus Malete and Deon Stein. The gruesome murders took place in the Marken area.

They are also facing additional charges of theft of a motor vehicle; attempted robbery with aggravating circumstances; robbery; and possession of illegal firearms and ammunition.

The accused are Messrs Emmanuel Malebo (36), Alpheus Msiza (30), Kenneth Moitshela (35), Emmanuel Baros (37), Asser Ndjamba (40), Antonio Ndala (40), Joseph Malebese (47), Lawrence Mabitsela (22) and Wilson Manaka (29).

Last Tuesday, Ms René Hennop was in tears after testifying that she tried to save the guards who were trapped in the cash-in-transit vehicle. She and her husband, Neels, were the first people at the scene of the gruesome murder and botched armed robbery attempt.

She testified how she and other farmers from the area broke open the windscreen with a pickaxe. They took Stein out of the wreck first. He was still alive but died later, probably from smoke inhalation.
Every Day Hundreds of people get killed on Farm Attacks ,Hijacks,Rape and many other crimes in South Africa,South Africa is one of the major countrys in the world with crime ,we must help ,so that crime must be stopped.


Welkom Afrikaners,

Soos julle tien teen een reeds weet het ons oorspronklik as 'n groep op Facebook begin.  Die groep is toe gesluit om een of ander donker rede.  Dus het ons die webtuiste begin om met almal in kontak te bly ingeval so iets weer gebeur.  

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As julle enige voorstelle of gedagtes het laat weet ons asseblief.  Ons kan gekontak word deer middel van e-pos by

As jy belangstel om betrokke te raak en te help om die blad in stand te hou stuur asseblief 'n e-pos na die adres hier bo sodat ons jou die nodige regte op die blad kan gee.

Eugène Terre’Blanche
JOHANNESBURG, South Africa -- A 29-year-old farm worker was convicted Tuesday in the 2010 killing of South African white supremacist Eugene TerreBlanche, but his teenage companion was acquitted in the murder that sparked fears of racial violence.

Chris Mahlangu was convicted of killing TerreBlanche, his employer and a longtime advocate of a separate state for white Afrikaners.

Patrick Ndlovu, 18, who was 15 and present when the crime was committed, was found guilty of housebreaking with intent to steal. The main evidence against him in the murder was ruled inadmissible by the court because police failed to deal with him correctly as a minor.

The killing, coming months before South Africa hosted soccer's World Cup, so raised fears of racial conflict that President Jacob Zuma took the unusual step of issuing a statement in the middle of the night calling for calm.

But while race divisions remain entrenched in South Africa, the TerreBlanche murder case did not become a catalyst for white right-wing violence, as some feared.

TerreBlanche was leader of the Afrikaner Resistance Movement, or AWB, which during the apartheid era had advocated independence for Afrikaners. By the time of his death, the group was politically marginalized.

TerreBlanche was found on his bed at his farm in the northwest province, clubbed to death with his pants pulled down. Both men, who surrendered to police after the killing, pleaded not guilty.

The death came after the ruling African National Congress' youth league president, Julius Malema, had popularized the song "Shoot the Boer," a reference to white farmers. After the slaying, AWB leader Andre Visagie threatened revenge, calling it a declaration of war against whites.


After upgrading South Africa to stage 6 “preparation” in September 2011 due to the increasing power of Julius Malema, then the Marxist racist President of the African National Congress Youth League, two quite significant developments have occurred.  The first was a South African court’s ruling that Malema’s singing of the “Shoot the Boer” song constitutes “hate speech” in violation of South African law.  The court issued an injunction prohibiting Malema from singing the song.  The second development is the suspension of Julius Malema from the African National Congress (ANC) and his removal as President of the ANC Youth League.

Stage 5 of the eight stages of genocide is “polarization”. Given the history of Apartheid in South Africa, there is deep-rooted polarization between whites and black in the nation. Part of the polarization in South Africa is the legacy of Apartheid and the continuing dominance in the economy of white owned businesses and farms.  There is also polarization from the black population, who feel excluded from real power and jobs, even though the ANC now controls the government. 

A response to this black polarization was Julius Malema’s call for redistribution of wealth from the white population to the black population, which Malema claimed to be a “correction of the injustices of Apartheid.” The current socio-economical inequalities in South Africa are leading to an increasing, rather than decreasing polarization. Since poverty and unemployment among black youth remains, tensions between impoverished blacks and wealthier whites is likely to increase.

This general polarization, which is normally non-violent, created a fertile ground for political radicalization. That was the case with the rise of Malema, former President of the ANC Youth League, when he and his followers sang the old anti-Boer song: “Kill the Boer” at rallies of the Youth League. Malema called for expropriation of white owned land when he was in Zimbabwe visiting Robert Mugabe and called Botswana’s racially harmonious society “neo-colonial”. These practices of Malema, and the slowness of the leadership of the ANC to discipline him, made Genocide Watch upgrade South Africa to stage 6 in September 2011. But now that Malema has been removed from his position of growing power, Genocide Watch is returning South Africa to stage 5.

It is very important to note that downgrading Genocide Watch’s risk assessment, does not mean that the situation is safe now in South Africa.  Unfortunately, we still think Malema has a large following among unemployed youth, and tensions between black and white people are still high.

Genocide Watch continues to be alarmed at hate crimes committed against whites, particularly against Boer farmers, an important early warning sign that genocide could occur.  Those who commit such crimes must be promptly brought to justice, and denounced by the political leaders of South Africa.  Genocide Watch’s first six stages do not constitute genocide.  Genocide Watch does not believe that genocide is currently underway in South Africa.  Nevertheless, Genocide Watch will keep a watchful eye on the situation.


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