The world boycott of Apartheid South Africa (after which BDS activists modelled our boycott of Israel) reached the scale it did in no small part due to the personal charisma of Nelson Mandela. He was without a doubt one of the most iconic personalities of the pre-9/11 period, of the 1990s especially, one of the figures who immediately comes to mind when we recall that more hopeful era, and one of the figures who personified that hope and inspired many young kids of that era to better themselves and believe in their own potential as individuals to bring great change to the world via dedicating one’s life to a cause. With his death, as with the deaths over the past years of such other world-famous pop culture icons as Michael Jackson, and before that Princess Diana, I fear that the people of the 21st century have lost yet another living connection to that era and its positive emotions that we today need so much to revive in a pessimistic and demoralized society. On the romantic level, we can and should remember that hope that Mandela’s name and image symbolized and find a way to give it to the world again, perhaps one day ourselves becoming new icons to the kids of the future.
On the other hand, now as sober students of politics, we also have an important lesson to revise from Mandela’s mistakes (though as National Socialists we probably know this already). Fighting apartheid under the banner of democracy, as Mandela did, was just plain STUPID. What post-apartheid South Africa needed was autocracy under one unelected leader who - as an individual beholden to no one - could be fair to all South Africans in a way that no vote-dependent politician can. Mandela himself, with his local support at the time, could easily have been that leader. With the absolute power of a lifetime monarch, he could have made long-term plans to free South Africa from Zionist banking/financial control and built a country like Eritrea or Gaddafi’s Libya or North Korea or even National Socialist Germany. What South Africa did not need was democracy – basically an open invitation for the masses to bloc-vote by ethnic interests and thus guarantee the continuation of division and the impossibility of true unification. While Mandela did become president for a while, the restrictions of the presidency due to limited terms of office and limited actual authority made it no threat to Jewish power, which is the whole point of democratic institutions. Some mainstream media articles I read today parallel Mandela to George Washington; it is a valid parallel, but not the way they expect! Washington made the same mind-numbingly stupid mistake as Mandela did; following his victory over Britain, he refused monarchy, and consequently the newly independent US fell back under Jewish domination before long.
In summary, the high point of Mandela’s career was the ending of the apartheid regime in 1994. Following this, he disappointingly never become the great national leader he could have become. He was an icon, but he had a chance to have been a greater icon, and he threw it away. He will be remembered as an anti-apartheid activist, but he had the chance to have been additionally remembered as an anti-Zionist head of state (who, with his charisma and image, might even have rekindled worldwide trust in positive dictatorship), and he threw it away. All because his rhetoric against apartheid was to criticize it as “undemocratic” instead of simply unjust, as ”contrary to human rights” instead of simply contrary to conscience, in other words because he used the arguments of the False Left instead of the arguments of the True Left.
South Africa today needs more desperately than ever to end democracy if it is to truly unite as Mandela dreamed it should. Its indescribably tangled, interlocking problems cannot realistically be solved except by a dictator with a clear plan and unlimited state authority to push it through regardless of the popularity of the plan. And yes, the plan must include state control over reproduction or it will fail. Mandela gave South Africa an idealistic goal, but what South Africa needs now is a precise way to attempt to reach this goal. That way is National Socialism. Aryanists and anti-Zionists in South Africa who wish to help find someone suitable to one day become this dictator (or if you wish to nominate yourself for the position), please contact us:
Here are the links to BDS South Africa again:
A main site page is currently in the works about how to adapt the strategy we used against Apartheid South Africa in order to defeat Israel, but it has been left idle for some time. I will get back to work on it soon.