The Boer struggle for Freedom, by Piet Rudolph (Feb. 2016) PDF Print E-mail
Friday, 19 February 2016 12:55



1. To understand the Boer struggle for freedom, one must have a clear understanding of the racial history of South Africa.
2. Much too often the position of the conquered Boers is confused with that of whites in South Africa.
3. Being a white people in a black environment, this often leads to accusations of racism when one pleads the Boer cause for freedom and the re-instatement of the Boer Republics taken from us by the British on May 31, 1902.
4. Although being white, not all whites belong to the Boer race. Not all whites are desirous to be free and to see the Boer Republics re-instated.
5. As a covenant people, the Boers have as a binding factor the vow pledged to the Almighty at the Battle of Blood River on 16 December 1838. From that holy incident stemmed the creation of the two Boer Republics. Our founding father, Andries Pretorius, who initiated the vow was also the founder of the Transvaal republic, when the British granted sovereignty to the Transvalers on January 16, 1852.
6. The artificial creation of the Union of South Africa consisting of the the two former Boer Republics and the two British colonies of the Cape and Natal, constituted this Union. Under the supervision of Great Britain, aided and abetted by the South African involvement of political leaders, a major future catastrophe was created by not involving or recognising black aspirations!
7. The Union of South Africa was supposed to be the unification of all whites. An artificial creation if ever there was one. In the words of W.B. Yeats "a terrible beauty was born."
8. The dawning of the Republic of the late Dr Verwoerd,although ridding us from the British yoke, was a mere perpetuation of the artificial Union of South Africa. That institution did not bring freedom for the Boers. The boundaries stayed the same, the flag of the Union became the flag of the Republic, bilingualism remained an we continued with the British Westminster type of government. Even the system of a prime minister, remained as a legacy of the British connection. If we did not leave the Commonwealth out of own volition, we would have been kicked out.
9. Granted, we are still a long way of reaching our goal of total freedom, but there is a growing anticipation that freedom on our own soil is the only way out. For now we may still be a conquered people but our minds are that of a free people. A mere 114 years may have transpired, but our bondage can not last another 114 years.

Piet Rudolph: Secretary Boer Republican Heritage Society
072 419 3516

31 May and the Boer volk PDF Print E-mail
Friday, 30 May 2014 07:07


Bittereinder monument - Bloemfontein

In the history of southern Africa 31 May is a date that recurs many times, and it isn't a coincidence.

On 31 May 1902 the Boers surrendered to international capitalism which, through British military force, had defeated them, wiping out about the 50% of the Boer child population.
On May 31, 1902, the Boers signed the Treaty of Vereeniging, which ended the Boer Republics and deprive them of freedom.

The south African Empire, established in 1902 with the conquest of the Boer Republics, began to promotes a new false “nationalism” primarily based on skin color (not even on the race!), for to contrast the true Boer nationalism, which demanded the lost freedom. This new “nationalism” was aimed to tie together the white peoples of the Empire: the Cape Dutch (then know as Cape [white] “Afrikaner”); the Boer; the British.

To promote this false “nationalism”, finalized principally to delete the Boer identity and put down the desire for freedom of that volk, they tried to involved the Boers on the Empire that had conquered them. The Boers were not to see that Empire as an enemy, otherwise they would fight against it, but as something of their own. That was the plan for southern Africa, conceived by international capitalism and summarized by the prime representative of the British Empire in southern Africa, Sir Alfred Milner: “The new tactic (to subjugate the Boers) must be to consolidate the different areas of British South Africa into one nation. Although unification will be initially put the Boers into political control of the entire South Africa, it will, ironically, eventually lead to their final downfall.”

Under this plan, the date of May 31, 1902, was not to be remembered by the Boers as the end of their freedom, but as a simple stage of their national history, which continued into a new state (an empire!). For this the date of May 31 was used by the Empire of southern Africa on several occasions, to give the Boers the idea of a new beginning, a new 31 May that re-established the freedom lost on May 31, 1902. But they were just illusions. The Empire that had conquered the Boer republics was not a Boer state, but its worst enemy.

On May 31, 1910, was established the Union of South Africa, which included the former British colonies and the former Boer republics conquered (then: an empire).

On 31 May, 1928, the Union of South Africa (Empire) adopted the “Oranje-blanje-blou” flag (a collage of different flags) to replace the British flag.

On 31 May, 1961, the empire of the Union of South Africa transform itself in the Republic of South Africa (RSA).

31 May was “Union day” for the Union of South Africa, from 1910 to 1960, and “Republic day” for the Republic of South Africa, from 1961 to 1993.

But the Boers don't celebrate 31 May. On 31 May the Boers remember their lost freedom, in 1902. The same freedom that must be restored.

Letter to the UNPO - David Martens for the Boer volk. May 2015 PDF Print E-mail
Saturday, 16 May 2015 07:07


16th May 2015

Dear sirs,

Could you please provide me with the application forms for our submission of the Boervolk of South Africa, whom has no representation anywhere at this time.

The Boervolk have been robbed by the outcome of the Anglo Boer Wars and in spite of the Boers meeting all the requirements of the peace treaty that they were subjected to genocide to and that they signed on 31st May 1902, their two Republics were incorporated into the Union of South Africa which was administered for and on behalf of the British by the Afrikaners, whom have subjected the Boers to second-class citizenship since 1910.

Currently, the Afrikaners and their political parties are purporting to represent the Boers, however, that is a gross deceit. The Boers are not represented by the Afrikaners at all. They have no authority to do so, neither can they serve the interests of the Boers - as they have demonstrated over the past 113 years.

We would like to submit our application for recognition and membership of UNPO in due course.

Kind regards.

David Martens


Articles by Volkstaat.org

Boer Genocide: White Afrikaners in Europe. The VF+ at UNPO. Nov. 2012
Letter from the Boerevolk to UNPO - Lets Pretorius, 23 April 2011
UNPO, 5 April 2011: the VVK on the VF+ road

1500 km on horseback with a Vierkleur. The trek of Werner Kruger for the Boer volk PDF Print E-mail
Saturday, 28 March 2015 10:00


Werner Kruger

The journey has began February 22, 2015, at Blood River. The entire route is 1500 km. Werner Kruger, 38 y.o., Boer nationalist, travel this route with Dapper (“Brave”), his horse, and a Vierkleur in hand. He has helped by his mother, Frieda.
The purpose of the trek is to awaken the Boers, making them remember their origins. Werner, with his journey, is touching the most important places of the Boer history. A history that demonstrates how some areas of southern Africa belong historically to the Boer volk, and no one else. This is also why this trip started just in Natal, where the Boers in 1838 concluded a treaty with the Zulus, receiving lands in the region. From there to Majuba, where in 1881 the Boers (very mobile people of white, mainly Nordic, farmer-warriors and first African people to fight colonialism) defeated the British; to Sand River, where in 1852 the British recognized the independence of the ZAR (the Boer republic in Transvaal); to Bloemfontein, where in 1854 Britain recognized the independence of the Boers between the Orange and Vaal rivers; to Melrose House in Pretoria, where in 1902 the Boers were forced to surrender by the British Empire manipulated by international capitalism (in 1990, at the beginning of the III Boer Rebellion of 1990-1994 a bomb was blown up by Boer nationalists just in Melrose House). The Werner's trek will end in Licthenburg, Western Transvaal.

The pictures of the trek of Werner Kruger

Jan van Riebeeck not father of Boer Nation PDF Print E-mail
Tuesday, 13 January 2015 11:00


Van Riebeeck at the Cape in 1652

Johan Anthoniszoon van Riebeeck (1619-1677) was a Dutch explorer who in 1639 entered to the service of the Dutch East India Company (Vereenigde Oostindische Compagnie - VOC). On behalf of the VOC the 6th April 1652 landed with three ships (Drommedaris, Reijger, and Goede Hoop) to Table Bay. With him there were about ninety men, mostly of German and Frisian ethnic origin - most of whom were flooded out of their homes by the VOC and later forced to accompany Jan Van Riebeeck to the Cape- as well as smaller numbers of Dutch.
The objective of the VOC was to set up a supply station at the Cape, for the ships of the company who were en route to Java.
On April 6, 1654, two years after his arrival, Jan van Riebeeck announces that in future this day will be observed as a prayer and Thanksgiving Day to God.
Van Riebeeck restrained the arrival of French Huguenots that fleeing Catholic persecutions and left southern Africa, where he didn’t want to live. He was a white, Dutch, tyrant, a colonialist who never felt himself as African, and who decided not to have descendants in Africa.
Jan van Riebeeck was an oppressor of the ancestors of the Boers.
The Boer nation was formed several years later, on the Cape frontier. That was when, during the late 1600s and all throughout the 1700s, a number of the poorest whites of the Cape (proto Afrikaans speaking) began to trek northward and eastward. They were unwilling to submit themselves to the dictatorship of the VOC, in search of a land to be free. They were called “Trekboers” because on the Cape frontier became nomadic pastoralists.
The Boer people were not born in Europe, nor among the Cape Dutch, but on the Cape frontier. The “Trekboers” are the fathers of the Boer nation, not Jan van Riebeeck.

Jan van Riebeeck is generally represented by the supporters of the so-called “white South African nationalism” and of the so-called “white Afrikaner nationalism” (false nationalisms, created by international capitalism in anti-Boer function) as the father of a false “white South African” or “white Afrikaner” nation, of which the Boers would be part. But to deny Boer national identity is only an act of Boer Genocide.

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