15,000 White South Africans to Flee anti-white SA and Seek Refuge in Southern Russia – “A Matter of Life and Death!”

After the recent news headlines about White South Africans fleeing murder, oppression and anti white racism in the crumbling African country, and applying for refuge in Australia and elsewhere, a delegation of 30 South African farming families has now arrived in Russia’s farmbelt Stavropol region, according to Rossiya 1 TV channel. The group says it is facing violent attacks and death threats at home.

Up to 15,000 Boers, descendants of Dutch settlers in South Africa, are planning to move to Russia amid rising violence stemming from government plans to expropriate their land, according to the delegation.

“It’s a matter of life and death — there are attacks on us. It’s got to the point where the politicians are stirring up a wave of violence,” Adi Slebus told the media. “The climate here is temperate, and this land is created by God for farming. All this is very attractive.”

The Black South African ANC regime lead by President Cyril Ramaphosa has pledged to confiscate the lands owned by white farmers since the 1600’s and rent it to the black citizens of the country in a classic communist land grab. The move was approved in Parliament together with the opposition Marxist EFF party. The government claims it is planning to put an end to what it calls the legacy of apartheid, where most of South Africa’s land is still in the hands of its minority white population.

Rights groups have said the initiative incites violence and murder of farmer. There were 74 farm murders and 638 attacks, primarily against white farmers, in 2016-17 in South Africa, according to data by minority rights group AfriForum.

The farmers are ready to make a contribution to Russia’s booming agricultural sector, according to Rossiya 1. Each family is ready to bring up to $100,000 for leasing the land.

Russia has 43 million hectares of unused farmland. The country has recently begun giving out free land to Russian citizens to cultivate farming. The land giveaway program, which began in 2014, has been a huge success.

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