During the 1960s – a period marked by Europe’s surrender of its 500-year-old colonies to Wall Street banks and American corporation conglomerates, the Dark Continent was riven by conflicts in which European mercenaries were recruited to settle scores and frontiers.
Michael Walsh, author and dissident journalists says 34,361 Europe-bound migrants, men, women and children are known to have died trying to get to Europe. Of these 27,000 have drowned during the crossing of the Mediterranean Sea. However, compilers and experts agree that as it is difficult to count corpses the true figure could be as higher or higher than 100,000 men, women and children.’
Michael Walsh, historian, and journalist, never found enough time to be a novelist until during the 1990s when, down to his last brass cent, he wondered if salvation might come via a novel. The dissident journalist put pen to paper and began work on Retribution which later was re-titled A Leopard in Liverpool. The novel was finally published a year or so ago and was accompanied by a low-key promotion.
The African country of The Gambia, headed by President Adama Barrow, is refusing to take back thousands of its citizens currently living in Germany and elsewhere in the European Union who have been issued deportation orders, blocking their repatriations back to West Africa.
The descent of Wall Street controlled Africa foretells a darker future for the Dark Continent with Europe also being caught in the crosshairs of history by the collateral damage.
Siegfried Müller was a highly decorated soldier with Germany’s Wehrmacht during World War II who made a name for himself as a mercenary in Africa during the 1960s.
As England weeps over Black footballer millionaires being offended not a thought is given for the ongoing genocide of their own kind by Blacks.
Rhodesian-born Lieutenant-Colonel Ron Reid Daly joined the army in 1951 when he volunteered to fight, with C (Rhodesia) Squadron of the British SAS, against communist rebels in Malaya.
Black looters, using the excuse of the incarceration of former President Jacob Zuma, are laying a trail of violence, arson, assault and damage across KwaZulu Natal, the traditional home of the Zulu people.
At least 72 people have been killed and 1,234 arrested in rioting and looting in South Africa, which started on the weekend in KwaZulu-Natal province and spread to Johannesburg.