AWB-Wenkommando Cmdt. Gen. Dirk Ackerman
Monday, 02 April 2012 07:07
From "Storm", AWB newsletter nr. 15, Apr-Sept 2003
There is also news that our Commandant-General Dirk Ackerman is dead, not a worse time came. Dirk has made news as one of the persons inside the armored vehicle that drive through the windows of the World Trade Centre in Kempton Park during AWB's occupation of the building in 1993, he was a personal friend of our Leader and the movement will be poorer without him. We express our sincere condolences to the relatives of General Ackerman and pray that our Heavenly Father, will give them the necessary strength through this difficult time. Read the tribute written for him by mr. Terre'Blanche on page 5.
OUR COMMANDANT-GENERAL IS DEAD
During a meeting of our grueling tour at the Cape, the men began to sing Boer songs and create new words on existing melodies. These words they sang on O Boereplaas:
“O Generaal, [ “O General, ]
O man van staal [ O man of steel ]
Jou het ek lief bo almal [ You are first of all ]
Van al die maters wat ek het [ Of all companions I have ]
Geen een wat my hart so beset” [ No one is so much in my heart ”], etc., etc.
When General Dirk Ackerman heard us sing of him, remained silent, and moved aside. Oh I good remember his head bent forward, and look on the ground. He was beloved by all. Always worried about everyone. In his presence no comrade altered or discussed. But as he was kind and thoughtful, he was also an implacable and relentless fighter. When his God, volk, fatherland and mother-language were involved, did not hesitate to defend to the hilt.
Now Dirk is dead. Gone. We weep for your Dirk, we cry a lot for you, but after all the years of struggle we see you go in Volkstaat Heaven where Kruger, Steyn and De Wet wait you. With your father and your beloved son. With General Nic Fourie and many other comrades. In heaven, we're flying the Virkleur and the Vrystaat flag and your comrades sing: “Kent gij dat Volk” and “Kom Burgers laat die vlagge wapperen”. The suffering is over.
Gaan o geliefde Generaal [ Go o beloved General ]
Ook jou lyding is verby [ Your suffering is over ]
Gaan o Boer van staal [ Go o Boer of steel ]
Uiteindelik is jy vry [ Ultimately, you are free ]
Gaan Dirk Ackerman [ Go Dirk Ackerman ]
Jy kon nie 'n slaaf wees [ You could not be a slave ]
Gaan o ridder en vry man [ Go and rides like a free man ]
Gaan o Boere-reus [ Go o Boer giant ]
Gaan my kameraad [ Go my comrade ]
Ek volg gou [ I follow soon ]
Gaan my beste maat [ Go my best friend ]
Ek bring die Vierkleur vir jou [ I'll bring the Vierkleur for you ]
AWB-Wenkommando Gen. Josias Alexander Cruywagen
Thursday, 29 March 2012 07:07
From "Storm", AWB newsletter nr. 16, Oct-Dec 2003.
Josias Alexander Cruywagen
February 8, 1947 - September 26, 2003
Alec Cruywagen was born on February 8, 1947 at Rouxville in the Vrystaat. After schooling, he studied veterinary science and focuses on farming. In the late eighties he joined the Afrikaner Weerstandsbeweging (AWB) and progress till to the rank of General in 1990. He was the first general of the AWB and later became Chief of Staff and later assistant commandant-general of the Movement.
After the founding of the AWB Wenkommando he became the commander of the Suid-Wenkommando, he helps Wenkommando across the country to establish and organize training camps for to mobilize the Boer volk. Originally, the training camps were only for men, but he feels strongly that the women of the volk needed training. An outcome of the training to the women was the establishment of an elite unit for women in the AWB Wenkommando structure, the Rooivalke.
At the request of the Boers, he also initiated action to protect farms on Lesotho and Transkei borders. Horse and bike patrols were part of these actions and so ensure that theft and attacks on farmers drastically reduced. Although the NP government would want to deny, the former minister Cobie Cotzee impressed and grateful for the support of the AWB on the borders.
In April 1992 he was delegated to a rightwing congress in Athens, Greece, to represent the AWB. There he met several right-wing leaders from all over the world. In Greece he gained honorary membership of the New Dawn movement and he explained to the foreign rightists the history of South Africa, how people lived and was educated in South Africa.
In Standerton he and the Wenkommando stopped an ANC march that would run through the white neighborhood, and in Warrenton he lead to obtain a court order to prohibit an ANC march through the town.
One of the most sensational events in which Alec had a major role, was the siege of the World Trade Center at Kempton Park in 1993. He was the driver of the armored vehicle drove through the windows of the center. His son, Cruy was also the first person who entered in the center. This event has the world shock waves. In spite of the police could offer little evidence against him in the lawsuit that followed, he was convicted to six years imprisonment, suspended for five years. The trial lasted three weeks and during this trial, Alec was also involved in the defensive action in Boputhatswana, upon request of Lucas Mangope.
Alec in the withdrawal from Boputhatswana took command. Although the convoy come under the gun and mortar fire by blacks in civil dress, and even (according to the testimony of Alec and other men in the withdrawal convoy) by persons in 32nd battalion uniform, he managed to get the men back in South Africa. Unfortunately, three men of the convoy moves without his knowledge and were murdered in cold blood.
With the arrest of 34 AWB members in 1994 after a terrible bomb campaign, Alec was one of the accused. Alec during this time of prolonged interrogation by policemen, was called to answer questions about various topics. During this time he proved how strong their ideological views were, and they could not break him. The case against him be withdrawn because the state had no evidence against him.
Alec had a chance to see it which many gave up and said it could not be done. To the last he tried to warn his people to be prepared on what lies ahead. When judgment day comes, and then on to ask, “Cain, where is your brother”, he can answer, me where between my people, here at Balmoral's concentration camp cemetery where freedom so high price demanded. His name deserves a prominent place in our volk's history. He truly lived for his God, the Boer volk and the restoration of the Boer republics.
“Strive for the truth unto death, and Yahweh shall fight for thee. Be not hasty in thy tongue, and in thy deeds slack and remiss.” Sirach 4:28
Genocide-the onslaught against the whites in South Africa - Boere-Republikeiene
Wednesday, 28 March 2012 11:43
Racist genocide - the onslaught against the whites
The almost daily attacks of terror and the racial murders perpetrated against the white minority is a stark reminder of what transpired in Kenia during the days of the Mau Mau. For decades Jomo Kenyatta, aided and abetted by Indian communists practised sheer terror against the whites. His storm troops were forced to take the oath to commit their acts of terror. In an official publication compiled by the British authorities titled: Historical Survey of the Mau Mau, Colony and Protectorate of Kenya (Sessional Papert No 5 of 1959/60) the nature of the oath is recorded:-
"9 Oathing on these lines continued apace untill May 1952, when a more sinister development in the oath itself came to the notice of the administration and police. In this, the second oath, the person to whom it was administered had to promise:-
(a) If I am sent to bring in the head of an enemy or European, and I fail to do so, may this oath kill me.
(b) If I fail to steal anything from a European, may this oath kill me.
(c) If I know of an enemy in our organisation, and fail to report it to my leader, may this oath kill me.
(d) If I am ever sent by my leader to do something big for the House of Kikuyu, and I refuse, may this oath kill me.
(e) If I refuse to help in driving the Europeans from this country, may this oath kill me.
(f) If I worship any leader but Jomo Keyatta, may this oath kill me."
When studying this, it becomes apparent with what subtle methods Blacks can be influenced against Whites. It becomes clear what Winnie Mandela intended when she declared: "With our matches and necklaces we will liberate this country." It may also be a good indication of how far Black employees can be trusted to withstand intimidation by terror. Piet Rudolph (26/3/2012)
Book: Boerestaat, by Robert van Tonder
First English Edition 
The decades of 50, 60 and 70 of the 20th century were the decades of the emancipation of Africa, the dismantling of the old European controlled empires and the reinstatement of independent faulk states. In approximately 20 years nearly the entire Africa had been emancipated. This mass emancipation proceeded as follows:
Central African Republic 1960
Ivory Coast 1960
Upper Volta 1960
Sierra Leone 1961
Guinea Equatorial 1966
Guinea Bissau 1974
Capo Verde Islands 1975
Sao Tome 1975
Rio de Oro 1976
Afars & Issas 1977
These nations which were granted their independence were all black or brown faulks. Europe withdrew from Africa and in a sense the Struggle for Freedom could also be dubbed the Great Flight of the White man from Africa. Rightly or wrongly the world has become of the opinion that there is no place for the white man in Africa.
This is more right than wrong!
For the white European empires that subdivided Africa and exploited it willy-nilly, there is no place in Africa. The European faulks who did not take root in Africa have no moral right to be here.
The French of Algeria who remained French belong back in France. The Belgians of the Congo who remained Belgians had of necessity to return to their fatherland. And for the English, who remain British, there was also no alternative... go home!
And home the Britsh went, from Ghana, Kenya, Zambia, Zimbabwe and hopefully within the foreseeable future also from South Africa, where approximately one million of them are still clinging to their “English Heritage”. History will not tolerate colonial intruders.
Africa will not tolerate Europeans that pride themselves on their white skins such as the English- and Afrikaans-speaking South Africans. As if their “otherness” and “whiteness” were a legitimate claim to a home in Africa.
In the process of the African struggle for freedom one African faulk has been overlooked. After the British War this faulk was conned into allowing itself to be called Dutch-speaking Afrikaners by politicians who wanted to appease enemies that had remained resident in Southern Africa. Because it had lost its name in this way it remained anonymous and was unable to make itself heard in the race for freedom. This faulk has been unable to escape British suzerainty because the evolution of its history since 1902 has kept it culturally paralysed. Where the black faulks of Africa could rid themselves of their European rulers in a simple and visible way, this forgotten faulk was drawn into a statutory frame that made it part of the political “rulers” in the R.S.A. but the cultural and economic losers. Not only does it find itself entrapped in the enslaving web created by its British conquerors, but the ignominious record of British colonial suppression has been cast onto its noble name and during the selfsame process of the African Struggle for Freedom it has become a pariah in the eyes of the world.
This renowned faulk which became internationally acclaimed heroes during the British War as the first Freedom Fighters of Africa, have become the faulk that year in and year out stand accused before the U.N.O. as the cruellest oppressors.
This, the ONE and ONLY faulk in the world with no blood on its hands, who had to sacrifice 30,000 souls (one sixth of the total population) during a titanic freedom struggle from 1899 to 1902, is now presented to Africa as public enemy number ONE.
This faulk is the Boere faulk!
7. See the footnote in the introductory section. Faulk – 'Volk': '… a group of people with their own unique history, own language, own territory (state), own culture, national festivals, anthem and flag'. - Translator.
Chapter 1 - Contents - Chapter 3