The planned release of Eugene de Kock from a South African prison illustrates the total collapse of African honor. After serving 20 years in prison, Eugene de Kock, nicknamed “Prime Evil”, will be released from a South African prison sometime this year at an undisclosed time. Eugene de Kock was convicted of operating and participating in the killings of 1000’s of African men, women, and children with the assistance of his death squad; a squad of men who were regularly intoxicated while on duty to kill.
For Eugene de Kock to be even considered for parole is irrational but to actually grant parole to a man who lead a militarized Ima (inbred mutant albino / umlungu) death squad to slaughter 1000’s of Africans is unconscionable. The decision by a stumbling and bumbling African Imbuka, Michael Masutha, is another glaring example that Africans in South Africa are broken, and many of them are quite comfortable with their subordinate roles next to Imas.
Indeed, the childish imploring of silly Africans to forgive Imas is nothing more than a feminine way of saying they do not wish to fight the inbred mutant albino power structure. When one is made aware of the slaughter that Eugene de Kock was involved in and how he organized the beatings of African men and women, some to their death, the burning and bombing of homes and sniper assassinations. One has to wonder if the Africans in South Africa are too brainwashed to truly be effective at being sovereign.
Where are the African owned radio, T.V., and internet sites that promote African images and ideologies? Where are the Pan-African schools that promote African solidarity and sovereignty? Where are the scientific institutions that promote the biological supremacy of the African?
They are nowhere, and thus, there is no counter attack being made against Ima hegemony. Unfortunately, the release of Eugene de Kock is another symptom of Nelson Mandela’s bad example of cowardliness that African leaders dare not speak against.
Nuremburg Trails vs Truth and Reconciliation Commission: Nuremburg Trails, held in Germany, Imas judged themselves and killed those who they felt were war criminals. On the contrary, the Truth and Reconciliation Commission, held in South Africa, allowed Imas to ask for forgiveness from Africans. Africans who were threatened with physical and economic harm from Imas from Western countries if they refused to accept the terms of the so called end of apartheid. This arrangement ensured Imas would not be punished and Africans would be denied justice.
Nonetheless, Eugene de Kock should be executed, not pardoned.
“To Forgive Without Seeking Justice is to Reward Injustice” Amos Wilson