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Another post-colonial African success story!
Published on June 15, 2007 By jennifer1 In International
Zimbabwe
Mugabe is a blight on this once magnificent country. What will it take for the world to unite and do something about him? What are they afraid of? Why the apathy? Too often the world stands by while Africa dies under its own hand, and when they do step in it is with money, money, money – flushing it down the loo.

Africans appoint a leader who quickly becomes a dictator. Filled with hope and dreams they go forward, only to have those dreams shattered within a few short years, as their leader (chosen with so much triumph and hope) turns the country into his own playground, destroying it a little more each day and murdering its people daily.

Inflation
Link
Quote
"Year-on-year inflation, which stood at 1,072.2 percent in October last year, rose to 1,281.1 in December and has risen to 2,200 percent by March 2007," Gono said in a televised statement
End Quote


Africa is a hell hole. It is a bottomless pit that gets money thrown into it on a regular basis by bleeding heart liberal twats. It is time to stop throwing money down the bottomless pit, on this I agree, but it is time too to eliminate Mugabe. Will somebody please put a bullet in his diseased head.

What is the solution to Africa’s problems? Africa is a continent of tribal traditions which results in “modern” dictatorships, resulting in bloody murder, poverty and suffering. Is it time to invade Africa again and colonise it, so bringing it back into the fold of sound, healthy economies that will allow her to feed her own?

As colonies, the countries flourished. The economies boomed. The people did not starve. They were clothed, feed, educated and largely at peace until all the Liberals started screaming “give them their independence” and now where is Africa. Where are the “ex colonies”? In the pooh. Sorry Africans of Africa, you need to face facts, you do not know how to survive without the guidance of Colonial rule.

Let me be Hitler 10 fold

What madman say “ Let me be Hitler 10 fold”? Why Mugabe of course. The video below although badly edited has a strong message. The first half of the video shows bits and pieces of the brutality that occurs on a daily basis. The second half of the video shows the Zimbabwe that is worth fighting to save; a country filled with so much beauty and life.
Anyway, watch the video, the last half makes you want to cry to see such beauty that has been destroyed by Mugabe. The country is suffering, the people are suffering, the fear can be smelt everywhere.



Link

Viva Colonial Africa!!!!

Comments
on Jun 15, 2007
Viva Colonial Africa
on Jun 15, 2007
violent police for sure!
on Jun 16, 2007
Yep, very violent and quite disgusting behaviour for police.
on Jun 18, 2007

No, the world does not want to confront evil.  They want to ignore it and hope it goes away.  They embrace it because it brings order.

And some people wonder how Mussolini and Hitler came to power.

on Jun 18, 2007
They want to ignore it and hope it goes away


Apathetic attitudes Doc, those not affected just do not give a damn.

Hours after the national mint started printing the notes, the price of bread shot up by more 40 per cent to $130,000, the third such increase this year.

"This new money makes life better as long as we get a $200,000 note in a few weeks to replace this one," said Shadreck Mbima, a cashier at a supermarket in central Harare.

Mr Mbima said queues regularly formed at his checkout as staff struggled to count stacks of currency.

At a supermarket in Harare's northern suburbs, Deborah Wilson, a mother of four, bought two large soft drinks, two litres of milk, a dozen imported small yoghurts, a packet of cream, some garlic and a few packets of biscuits. Her bill, she said, would be $5 million.
Bakers blamed the rocketing bread price on wheat shortages and soaring costs of ingredients and petrol.

The new notes are strictly speaking not currency but "bearer cheques" signed by Gideon Gono, the governor of the central bank. They carry an expiry date of Dec 31, 2006.

Beside the watermark is an image of Victoria Falls. One Zimbabwean said that, turned upside-down, the picture resembled a bush fire, which he compared to the economic policies of the president, Robert Mugabe.

Observers say that Mr Mugabe, 82, who has ruled since independence from Britain in 1980, is responsible for his country's economic meltdown. Unemployment stands at 70 per cent and tens of thousands of Zimbabweans attempt to flee across the South African border every month.

Yesterday the International Crisis Group, a think-tank based in Brussels, warned that political tensions had left Mr Mugabe's government "increasingly desperate and dangerous".

Peter Kagwanja, the group's southern Africa director, advocated continued international pressure on the regime in the form of "targeted sanctions directed at the Zanu-PF leaders who are driving Zimbabwe to ruin".

Despite the hardship, there is no shortage of food in Zimbabwe following April's successful maize harvest but even the basic diet is beyond the pocket of most people.

"I can only afford this," said a shrivelled man holding a small pack of beef fat. "This will be all I eat today as there is no food at home."
WWW Link

If the above sources are to be believed, Zimbabwe is in real trouble.
on Jun 18, 2007
If the above sources are to be believed, Zimbabwe is in real trouble.


You should read Adnauseum. He has been blogging on Zimbabwe for a long time now. It has been in trouble for years, and yet no one cares (no one = nation states).
on Jun 18, 2007
You should read Adnauseum. He has been blogging on Zimbabwe for a long time now. It has been in trouble for years, and yet no one cares (no one = nation states).


I do as a rule read Ad, but I have not seen much of him on JU since my release from confinement, he does not seem to be around much.
on Jun 18, 2007
The new notes are strictly speaking not currency but "bearer cheques" signed by Gideon Gono, the governor of the central bank. They carry an expiry date of Dec 31, 2006.


Monopoly money? "Play play" money.
on Jun 19, 2007
Instead of sending money, we should send bread. Man, it's only a buck for a loaf here. We can send it over there, 2 million loaves, and it would be like sending $200 billion. But, yeah, I can definitely see taking over that country, as long as the US doesn't do it. US is busy already, maybe we should send England or Spain. They were good at colonizing. Heck, Portugal can get them back again.
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