The 14 Words

Wednesday, 11 December 2013

Race Traitor and big buddy of the robbing Jew Bob Geldolf, Millionaire BONO

The little rat is in S.A. to pay respect to the Marxist terrorist Mandela pretending that he gives a fuck about the Niggers.

Charlize Theron, Bono and Naomi Campbell pay respects to 
Nelson Mandela at memorial service

Here's what the little shit has to say:
‘He has been a forceful presence in my life going back to 1979, when U2 made our first anti-apartheid effort’
"Long live Marxism and the Jew World Order, thanks to the Jew I'm a multi-millionaire
so fuck the Irish people and the White race, I'll be ok."

From the Irish Times:
"As an activist I have pretty much been doing what Nelson Mandela tells me since I was a teenager. He has been a forceful presence in my life going back to 1979, when U2 made our first anti-apartheid effort. And he’s been a big part of the Irish consciousness even longer than that.
Irish people related all too easily to the subjugation of ethnic majorities. From our point of view, the question as to how bloody South Africa would have to get on its long road to freedom was not abstract.
Over the years we became friends. I, like everyone else, was mesmerised by his deft manoeuvring as leader of South Africa. His cabinet appointments of Trevor Manuel and Kader Asmal were intuitive and ballsy. His partnership with Sowetan neighbour Desmond Tutu brought me untold joy.
This double act – and before long a triple act that included Mandela’s wife, the bold and beautiful Graca Machel – took the success of the anti-apartheid fight in South Africa and widened the scope to include the battle against Aids and the broader reach for dignity by the poorest peoples on the planet.
‘Time to set them free’
Mandela saw extreme poverty as a manifestation of the same struggle. “Millions of people . . . are trapped in the prison of poverty. It is time to set them free,” he said in 2005. “Like slavery and apartheid, poverty is not natural. It is man-made and it can be overcome . . . Sometimes it falls on a generation to be great. You can be that great generation.”
It certainly fell to Mandela to be great. His role in the movement against extreme poverty was critical. He worked for a deeper debt cancellation, for a doubling of international assistance across sub-Saharan Africa, for trade and private investment and transparency to fight corruption.
Without his leadership, would the world over the past decade have increased the number of people on Aids medication to 9.7 million and decreased child deaths by 2.7 million a year? Without Mandela, would Africa be experiencing its best decade of growth and poverty reduction? His indispensability can’t be proved with math and metrics, but I know what I believe . . .
Mandela would be remembered as a remarkable man just for what happened – and didn’t happen – in South Africa’s transition. But more than anyone it was he who rebooted the idea of Africa from a continent in chaos to a much more romantic view, one in keeping with the majesty of the landscape and the nobility of even its poorer inhabitants. He was also a hardheaded realist, as his economic policy demonstrated. To him, principles and pragmatism were not foes; they went hand in hand. He was an idealist without naivety, a compromiser without being compromised.
Surely the refrain “Africa rising” should be attributed to Madiba – the clan name everyone knows him by. He never doubted that his continent would triumph in the 21st century. “We are not just the peoples with the oldest history,” he told me. “We have the brightest future.”
He knew Africa was rich with oil, gas, minerals, land and, above all, people. But he also knew that “because of our colonial past, Africans still don’t quite believe these precious things belong to them”. Laughing, he added: “They can find enough people north of the equator who agree with them.”
He had humour and humility in his bearing, and he was smarter and funnier than the parade of world leaders who flocked to see him. He would bait his guests: “What would a powerful man like you want with an old revolutionary like me?”
I used to enjoy U2's early stuff, now I can't listen to it, if I try now, I see the little shit Bono with his champagne Socialist (Marxist) buddies Tony Blair, Geldolf the Jew and Nelson Mandela the terrorist.

John Hardon


1 comment:

  1. Now is the time to be honest: no-nonsense, honest Prime Minister Hendrik Verwoerd improved the lives of ordinary South African blacks far more than the get-rich-quick Mandela clan and their jewish masters ever did. Since the jew organised election of 1994, it has been downhill all the way for vast majority of white and black South Africans. The blacks will soon be saying to the whites, 'Feed us, for those who promised us fire from heaven did not give it. Better that you enslave us, but feed us.'