“That is my dream. My dream is to have a situation where black people employ white people. Then we will be equal,” he said, later adding, “The boss must be anyone who can create a job. It’s possible African child, don’t be scared to dream.”

Julius Malema told northern KwaZulu-Natal tertiary education students on Monday evening that if people wanted to call him racist for telling the truth, they should label him that.

“In Northern Cape and Western Cape there are still people who are paid with a bottle of wine during harvesting season. When you say this they call you racist. If telling the truth is racism, then I am proud to be a racist because I am telling the truth,” said the Economic Freedom Fighters (EFF) commander-in-chief.

Malema was speaking to a capacity crowd at the Esikhawini campus of the Umfolozi TVET College, near Richards Bay, as part of his provincial election campaign, which started in the morning.

The EFF wanted people to be proud of being black and African, he said, but in South Africa, whites were still treated as if they were special, while blacks had little confidence.

“There is nothing special about white people – we are all equal, we are all human beings,” he said.

“The EFF is the only party in South Africa not scared of Indians or whites, we tell them right to their faces  if they tjank (Afrikaans for bleat) or whatever they do, they will end up relaxing.”

But whites weren’t scared of the EFF, he said, “because they know we won’t kill them or drive them to the sea. They know we are bringing equality. They don’t want equality”.

Equality, said Malema, meant that in the future, the students would wake up to white domestic workers and labourers. “You are going to be farm owners and employ white people to drive tractors,” he said, to loud applause.

“That is my dream. My dream is to have a situation where black people employ white people. Then we will be equal,” he said, later adding, “The boss must be anyone who can create a job. It’s possible African child, don’t be scared to dream.”

 

 

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“That is my dream. My dream is to have a situation where black people employ white people. Then we will be equal,” he said, later adding, “The boss must be anyone who can create a job. It’s possible African child, don’t be scared to dream.” Julius Malema told northern KwaZulu-Natal...