EFF guns for Johann Rupert, demands land to be voluntarily

Thursday, April 7, 2022
author picture Emma Richard
Video/image source : youtube, i0wpcom/
Original content created by news.limited staff

The EFF Guns For Johann Rupert Demands Land to Be Voluntarily Donated

Despite the fact that the unemployment rate is at an all time high‚ young people have shown an appetite to own land. Yet‚ the municipality continues to ignore the needs of black people in need of land. The EFF has formally requested the disclosure of Johann Rupert's offshore accounts. The memorandum was received by Monica Hickman‚ ward councillor in Rupert's ward.

EFF demands disclosure of Rupert's offshore accounts

Protesters from the EFF have gathered in Stellenbosch to demand that Johann Rupert reveal his offshore bank accounts. The EFF leader Julius Malema made some startling claims about the billionaire‚ saying he and his family are responsible for black poverty. They also said that Rupert's wealth was so immense that it could pollute the air and water in South Africa. The protesters held pickets in front of the offices of Remgro‚ the company owned by billionaire Johann‚ and demanded that Rupert reveal his offshore accounts. The EFF also called on Rupert to hand over his tax records and land‚ demanding an independent audit of his financial records. And‚ of course‚ they demanded that Rupert publish the details of his foreign economic interests‚ including the names of farmworkers working on his land. The EFF also called for redistribution of land and personal holdings‚ an audit of Rupert's finances and tax returns‚ and the disclosure of Rupert's offshore accounts. The memorandum was forwarded by Remgro consultant Monica Hickman to the Rupert family. Rupert has fourteen days to respond. It is unclear whether the family has responded to the memorandum. The EFF's request for Rupert's offshore accounts comes after a series of previous requests. Previously‚ Rupert was barred from holding any offshore assets‚ but he did return to England after the Restoration. He later served as senior English naval commander in the Second and Third Anglo-Dutch Wars. He was also the first governor of the Hudson's Bay Company. He died in England in 1682.

Black people have no place to call home

This novel focuses on the racism and discrimination faced by African Americans. One African family fought for what they believed in while the rest were pushed around by the government and society. Despite being forced out of their homeland‚ many blacks were able to find a new home by moving to other countries. In the book‚ the author shows that the phrase the middle of somewhere sounds more like home than the racially segregated USA. The Movement for Black Lives cites a number of statistics that point to the inequality that black and other underrepresented groups face. One in three Black children live below the poverty line‚ compared to one in four Latinx children. Furthermore‚ 52% of homeless families are Black‚ and 25 percent of youth in foster care are Black. These statistics should serve as a wake-up call to all Americans to work to end racism and provide a place to live for all people. Although there are several reasons why black and white families have different housing needs‚ one of the most common is racial inequality. Many black people have jobs that are essential but are under-paid. Despite this‚ black women are less likely to find jobs‚ which means that they are not earning enough money to buy a home. Furthermore‚ black women have a higher rate of death from diseases like Covid-19‚ which is 1.5 times higher than white people. In the United States‚ this inequality is still widespread‚ but there are several ways to deal with the problems that black people face. One way is to make it in a foreign country. There are programs and policies to help those people come home. While many people are fortunate‚ some struggle to build wealth. One of those people is Robert Johnson. He grew up in South Los Angeles with two brothers. He played basketball in the local recreation center and performed in community Christmas plays.

White supremacist challenge of black exploitation and dispossession

In response to this crisis of capitalism‚ scholarly studies are increasingly identifying racism and challenging injustice. However‚ their focus tends to neglect the agency and humanity of Black communities‚ while continuing to re-isolate the dispossessed and perpetuate a sense of placelessness for people of color. If we are to address the racism of capitalism‚ we must also confront the history of white supremacy and the kleptocracy that fueled it. Throughout history‚ the concept of black crime and violence has been an essential part of white supremacy propaganda‚ which serves as the main recruiting tool of the white nationalist and ethnostate movements. This narrative‚ which is central to American history and has served as a bedrock for racism and discrimination‚ has played a critical role in shaping the history and logic of white supremacy. In this report‚ we explore the origins and evolution of this narrative. A white nationalist's argument for this ideology is that the white race is superior and should be the dominant group in a multiracial society. In this way‚ white supremacy provides a powerful nostalgia for an era when white men dominated everything. Historically‚ white supremacy was used to justify the subjugation of women and the imposition of racial restrictions on immigration and land ownership. This ideology has also become mainstream in modern America. Since then‚ the American white supremacist movement has shifted focus from defending the white race against the demands of the civil rights movement. The movement reshaped itself to become more oriented toward white nationalism and the exclusion of people of color. The white nationalist movement also developed an ideological framework that legitimized their political agenda‚ while remaining a conservative‚ not radical group. Throughout the history of American capitalism‚ the relationship between blacks and their labor markets has changed. In order to create a truly free society‚ we must understand these shifts. White supremacy and capitalism are not inherently connected‚ although they do share some aspects. And while this is a central issue for black liberation movements‚ it is far from the only factor that defines white supremacy.