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Practical Tools to Defeat Apartheid

Garry Mallet (End Apartheid Conference - Hamilton, Saturday 21 July 2001)

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(Note: Garry Mallet's conference paper is posted here because what he says is very relevant to the Sex War, and because of his emphasis on repetition, which is a vital tool to counter the repetition of politically correct lies which are beamed at us daily by the Media University Complex (MUC). For an explanation of the MUC, see Peter Zohrab's book, "Sex, Lies & Feminism")

 

This is an incredibly simple issue. It's not easy - but it's incredibly simple. This is a battle to roll back apartheid. And for any battle you need tools.

I want to arm you with the three tools that will win us this battle. They are the truth, courage and repetition. And I'll explain each of them in turn.

 

The first tool is truth.

In seeking the truth the first step is always to call something by its proper name. And I say to you that when a government treats people differently based upon their skin colour then that is apartheid - that is the truth.

You must believe that - with all your heart and mind - to win this battle. Because, on this issue - there are two positions - and only two positions you can take. You either believe that government should not treat people differently based on their skin colour. Or you believe the opposite - that government should treat people differently based on their skin colour.

It is that simple - it is that straightforward -you either believe that government should treat people differently based on their skin colour or you don't. Do not waver from this truth. There is no halfway house - there's no such thing as "being half-way equal before the law." You either treat people as individuals and judge them by their character and actions or...

…you put them into categories according to the colour of their skin. So as I said previously - when a government treats people differently based upon their ancestry or skin colour that is apartheid -- accept nothing else.

 

The second tool is courage.

In these times of gutless political correctness -- you need courage to speak the truth. You will be attacked - you will be called names - and you might be afraid. But I promise you that this attack - although it may seem overwhelming - will come from a small, vocal and unfortunately well connected group. The attack will almost always come from those who benefit from the apartheid system. These people are the enemy in this battle.

But every time you do speak out - every time you strike out for racial equality you will gain strength - you will gain courage and most importantly you will gain support.

 

The third tool is repetition.

You see this battle must be won in those bastions of political correctness: the universities and of course in the parliament. But it also must be won in the rugby and netball clubs, the smoko rooms, the cafes, restaurants and bars, around the dinner tables and the playgrounds of our country. It must become a principle that all New Zealanders hear over and over and over again.

And I make no apology for repeating this like a mantra but - when a government treats people differently based upon their ancestry or skin colour that is apartheid - that is the truth. You will be amazed how quickly people will accept the truth. And they accept it for two very good reasons:

Firstly because it is the truth (if you want to see a racist squirm, ask one to justify why government should treat people differently based on skin colour).

And secondly because we all know it is the truth - but many of us have simply been afraid or too apathetic to speak it.

But I promise you - people are craving to hear this message - and I mean they are craving it -- I've had countless phone calls saying, "good on you mate - it's about time someone stood up and said something about this."

I'll give you two examples:

One old chap dying of lung cancer rang me last night. He apologised for not being able to yet down to the conference. Then he told me lust how proud it made him that at last some New Zealanders were finally standing up and saying what had to be said. He then went on to tell me that he's a member of ACT party - but anyway - we started off on the right foot.

Another example came when I was preparing the article promoting the conference. I was working with a desktop publisher - a woman of about 29 years old - and she asked me if I really believed all that stuff. I immediately said yes that I did. Then I asked her "do you think governments should treat people differently based on the colour of their skin?' And she immediately said "no of course not," and promptly agreed. She knew the truth all right - she'd just misplaced it for a while. It's that simple.

The only chance the supporters of apartheid have is if we refuse to take up the fight. There is no way we will lose provided we do three simple things:

  1. Identify the truth and I'll say it for you again - when a government treats people differently based upon their ancestry or skin colour that is apartheid - that is the truth.

  2. Have the courage to speak and live the truth - and I promise you it gets easier the more you do it.

  3. And thirdly -- and I can't express this strongly enough -- repeat it - over and over again. When a government treats people differently based upon their ancestry or skin colour that is apartheid

- and that is the truth.

"As far as government is concerned there should only be one race and that's the human race."

 

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