These fears base on policy of apartheid, system of racial segregation from 1948 till 1994, under which the rights of the majority black inhabitants of South Africa were curtailed and white Afrikaner minority rule was maintained. The government segregated education, medical care, beaches, and other public services, and provided black people with services inferior to those of white people.

 As Mandela is on a brick of death, Afrikaners prapare for the worst case scenario. Last year, South African President Jacob Zuma antagonized Afrikaners when he sang a song referencing revenge against whites in a public sing-along. “You are a Boer (white man), we are going to hit them….” Zuma sang.

 Genocide Watch, an organization that analyzes conditions around the world that could result in mass murder, puts Afrikaners’ risk of slaughter at level six or “preparation” stages, one level away from killings.

 “The death of Nelson Mandela is a risk scenario,” head of emergency planning Coenie Maree told RT. “He is a political icon and his passing could see violence flaring up again.”

 The leader said in an interview that they have been working on an evacution plan for eight years. Maree and his team found more than a hundred safe areas across the country for white people. When the alert is given, people across the country will be notified by SMS, and they will go to a pre-arranged meeting point from where they will travel by convoy to the safe areas.V

Red October: The Plight of Whites in the New South Africa

South Africa

JOHANNESBURG - Approximately 250 protestors clad in red and brandishing balloons of the same colour hit the streets of Pretoria on Thursday demonstrating against white genocide.

Red October aims to draw attention to oppression of and violence against White South Africans.

It was a protest that was mirrored in cities across South Africa - and in some around the globe.

“This is an international call to action. It’s time we make a stand and tell our government that enough is enough,” Sunette Bridges, Red October organiser and Afrikaans singer told the mostly white Afrikaner crowd.

“17 of our people are murdered every month by a black person. Now I can only imagine the international outcry if 17 black people a month were murdered by a white person.”


The march took place on what has traditionally been celebrated as Kruger Day, the birthday of Boer resistance leader Paul Kruger.

And although right wing mainstays such as the Vierkleur old South African flags were widespread among the protestors, organisers claim the march was solely about fighting for minoritity rights.

"Everyone is welcome here,"  Afrikaans folk hero Steve Hofmeyr told the crowd.

"We are marching to prove that there are South Africans left who won't acclimatise to the sub-standard."

The group also delivered a memorandum calling for an end to black-on-white violence and what it deems as reverse discrimination in the health, education and employment sectors.

But in spite of claims, the march itself was very much about the rape and murder of white people at the hands of black people.

Marchers held up placards and posters depicting farm murders and decrying the alleged savagery that is meted out to whites by blacks.

“When a white person gets murdered by a black person its normal – its crime. But when a black gets killed by a white, then its racism and persecution,” Willem Bester told eNCA.

“I am here today to say that this is not right. We cannot be simply slaughtered like animals.”

But Red October’s facts and figures are disputed.

Statistics suggest white South Africans are less likely to be murdered than their black or coloured counterparts

A 2009 analysis by the SAPS of police murder dockets show how that in 86.9% of murder cases, the victims were black.

While whites only accounted for 1.8% of the cases – even though they make up over 8% of the population.

“Immaterial of the statistics, we are not used this mortality rate. We are not used to being raped at this rate. Most importantly we aren’t used to being raped by other cultures, tribes or ethnicities,” Hofmeyr added.