A series of nine essays detailing political life in the “old” and “new” South Africa. “The Lie of Apartheid” shows how the author switched from being a supporter of that policy to realizing that it was an immoral and unenforceable ideology which guaranteed the downfall of whites in Africa.
“The Myth of Mahatma Gandhi” shows that this liberal icon was a racist who intensely disliked black people and who supported segregation and white rule in Africa.
“The Puzzle of Autogenocide” answers the question of why white South Africa voted in favor of black majority rule after centuries of white rule.
“How the Mighty Fall” is a short survey of how the once mighty South African army has collapsed under the new regime.
“When the River Ran Red” is the dramatic story of the 1838 battle of Blood River, and of how the victors ended up betraying their own victory by failing to understand that demographics is the key to the rise and fall of civilizations.
“When the West Looked Away” details the horrific anti-white ethnic cleansing practiced by Zimbabwe—which was ignored by the West because the victims were white.
“Interviewed by the Flemish” is a hitherto unpublished interview with the author dealing with a number of South African related topics and some pointed questions about his other books.
“Conspiracies and the Assassination of Chris Hani” reveals the full story behind the 1993 murder of Nelson Mandela’s heir apparent, Chris Hani, including the real role of the apartheid-state’s National Intelligence Service in the debacle.
“The Death of Johannesburg” is a photographic essay, first published online, detailing the decline of the largest city in South Africa under Third World rule.
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Table of Contents
ESSAY ONE The Lie of Apartheid
ESSAY TWO The Myth of Mahatma Gandhi
ESSAY THREE The Puzzle of Autogenocide
ESSAY FOUR How the Mighty Fall
ESSAY FIVE When the River Ran Red
ESSAY SIX When the West Looked Away
ESSAY SEVEN Interviewed by the Flemish
ESSAY EIGHT Conspiracies and the Chris Hani Assassination
ESSAY NINE The Death of Johannesburg—APictorial Essay