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South African blacks thrived under Apartheid

Khoi-San people are not members of the “black” or Negro race.

Note: Khoisan/Khoi-San people are not part of the Black/Negro race. They are a Sub-Saharan African people, but a separate race. They are commonly referred to as “Bushman,” Kalahari Bushman, or Hottentots. Khoisan people have epicanthic eye folds, like east Asian peoples, and peppercorn hair. They also have skeletal differences that are distinct from any other racial group. The Gods Must Be Crazy, one of the most financially successful movies of all time, is about the Khoisan.

The Zulu(Bantu) and the Xhosa(Mixed Bantu/Khoisan) had only first started migrating into what is now South Africa around the same time that the Dutch first arrived. Today, the Zulu and the Xhosa today make up over half the population of modern South Africa. Many of the urban blacks in South Africa were brought in from other parts of South Africa by the British Empire.

From New Observer…

The black population in South Africa has increased by an astonishing 920 percent in just 100 years, mainly thanks to white farmers and western infrastructure, a new report from the Transvaal Agricultural Union (TAU) has revealed.

The report, titled “Whose Land is it Anyway,” was brought out to counter the build-up to the centenary of the 1913 Land Act in South Africa, which black supremacists and their supporters quite falsely claim was a “cornerstone of apartheid” and “land theft” from the African people.

The TAU is the oldest agricultural union in South Africa and has been in existence since 1897.

“Common currency has it that whites ‘stole’ land from indigenous blacks and that this theft was legally ratified by the 1913 and 1936 Land Acts which divided up the land and codified these divisions,” the TAU report said.

In reality, “whites who came to South Africa in 1652 and thereafter found a land devoid of basic development and infrastructure, sparsely populated by meandering tribes who had no written word and whose way of life was the absolute antithesis of Western mores.

“It is now acknowledged that the Khoi-San groups, and their sub-groups, are the indigenous peoples of South Africa.
“Whites and black African groups arrived in various parts of the country around the same time. They met at the Fish River in the Eastern Cape, and wars followed.”

The TAU also pointed out that prior to the arrival of the whites, the black population—which as pointed out above, arrived simultaneously with the European settlers and therefore have no more claim to the country than the whites—did not have any concept of land ownership or even writing.

“Man in his primitive state did not know the concept of ‘land tenure,’” the report continued.

“When hunter/gatherer groups formed, the first land tenure (if it can be called that) was by nature communal. Before the arrival of the European in South Africa with his tradition of individual land ownership, communal tenure in Africa was the norm.