Within the black and white dichotomy of race relations lies a segment of the population in South Africa, forgotten, dismissed, and seldom recognized in political discourse. We previously reported on the plight of the Khoisan minority and take a look at one activist’s world view and why the story matters. In many regards, 2020 unveiled huge challenges for the road ahead and exposed just how polarised the country still is. White supremacy, black supremacy – the conversation on the wrongs of the past, restitution, and surviving racism on either side of the spectrum is far from over in South Africa.

READ MORE: Khoisan Lives (don’t) Matter

READ MORE: The Nama Chief of the Khoisan has spoken

San Bushman is an outspoken activist and challenges commonly held world-views with an account of history alien to most. She comments on daring topics such as black supremacy vs white supremacy with her self-funded video productions, which often employ props to add shock value to the story when engaging her audience.

The kneejerk reaction to dismiss such different views of history is tempting, but on what basis? Because it’s different, foreign, too damning, or just because you have never followed in the footsteps of the Khoisan survivors as they navigate their “stolen land”, forever lost to black and white “settlers”.

READ MORE: How The Land Was Stolen

WATCH VIDEO: black supremacy VS white supremacy

We contemplate San Bushman’s account of her culture and rich tradition perhaps already and forever lost, in a country that has little regard for the existential threat to minorities.

READ MORE: Is systemic racism being weaponized by the media and politicians?

SOURCE: BLACK SLAVE MASTERS BUSHMEN NATIVES OF SOUTH AFRICA

READ MORE: Can the Cape escape before South Africa fall?

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WCSTG report to the following organisations on a daily basis:

Convocation of Episcopal Churches in Europe

Christian Solidarity International – USA

Defend the West

Fortify Rights

Jewish World Watch

Genocide Prevention USA

Human Rights Watch

Institute For The Study Of Genocide

The Organisation for Civil Liberties

The Combat Genocide Association

The International Human Rights Watch Forum

READ MORE: Formal Framework of Genocide


[Disclaimer: as a small publisher relying on volunteers – our reports are non-exhaustive of Crimes against Humanity in South Africa – we report as much as we can and advise readers to do their own diligence]