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Julius Malema

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'n omstrede Suid-Afrikaanse politieke figuur. | A South African politician, and the former president of the ANC Youth League.
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AFR: Julius Sello Malema (* 3 Maart 1981 in Seshego) is 'n omstrede Suid-Afrikaanse politieke figuur, en sedert April 2008 president van die ANC-Jeugliga. Hy is die bekendste vir sy omstrede uitlatings en toesprake, oor ondermeer vroue, blankes, aanhangers van Inkatha-leier Mangosuthu Buthelezi en teenstanders van die ANC. Hy gee ook dikwels luidkeelse ondersteuning vir die ANC- en in besonder staatspresident Jacob Zuma. Zuma en die premier van die Limpopo-provinsie het al na Malema verwys as die toekomstige president van Suid-Afrika. Malema is die onderwerp van 'n boek deur die Suid-Afrikaanse joernaliste Max du Preez en Nancy Rossouw: The world according to Julius Malema analiseer die denkbeelde van Malema en gaan dieper in op sy invloed binne die ANC. Aanmerkings oor vroue Na ...
for33against   In my opinion Julius Malema is quite good politician. For instance, because ... (if I wanted to write why, I wrote it here), positive
for33against   I do not agree. Julius Malema is bad choice. For instance, because ... (if I wanted to write why, I wrote it here), negative
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Malema hopes NEC will ride to his rescue

SUSPENDED ANC Youth League president Julius Malema will be pinning his hopes on the ruling party's National Executive Committee (NEC) to rescue his political career following his five-year suspension. Until his appeal has been concluded, Malema will remain the leader of the youth league. He has until November 24 to appeal against his sentence. If he loses the appeal, he will also have to vacate his position as league president. Yesterday, he began his fightback campaign when he called a special NEC meeting in Benoni. Read more: Times Live (November 13,2011)

Malema's enemies celebrate his demise

Johannesburg - Detractors of ANC Youth League (ANCYL) president Julius Malema have been holding demonstrations of jubilation in his home province of Limpopo following his suspension last week, The Sowetan newspaper reported on Monday. The demonstrations began in Malema's hometown Seshego on Thursday night and spread to other parts of the province, including Mopani, which is the home of his long-time friend and ally Joshua Matlou. Matlou, who led the youth wing with Malema in 2006 as provincial chairperson, is now the chairperson of the ANC's Mopani region, which is also home to Limpopo ...

Julius Malema - An unlikely leader

June, as if one needed reminding, is the coldest month. It has also come to be associated with anything and everything to do with the youth, June 16 being Youth Day, a holiday, to commemorate the day in 1976 on which young people rose up against apartheid. The insurrection soon took on a life of its own, spreading throughout the country, including small towns and villages. Figures of authority became fair game. Teachers and councillors, seen as functionaries of an illegitimate system, were forced to resign, and consumer boycotts ruthlessly enforced. The children had run out of patience. The ...

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Malema’s crew steal show at swearing-in
JULIUS Malema’s Economic Freedom Fighters stuck to their guns and wore overalls, makarabas and their trademark berets to the first sitting of the National Assembly. On a wet and cold morning in Cape Town, the “fighters” stood outside the entrance to the National Assembly, chanting “siyaya epalamente” (we are going to parliament) while they awaited Malema’s arrival. But EFF MP Sipho Mbatha appeared to have missed his party’s attire memo, as he was clad in a black suit and white shirt. Apparently his red overall went missing at the Cape Town International Airport. Floyd Shivambu, who will soon be announced party chief whip, said they wore the overalls to signify their struggle with the working class. Shivambu said they would wear the same attire to President Jacob Zuma’s inauguration on Saturday and on other “significant” days in parliament. Zuma was sworn in yesterday despite the DA’s objection. Malema was cocooned by red-clad fellow fighters as he made his way int
Elections: Five more years of Zuma
SOUTH Africans prepared themselves last night for five more years of rule by President Jacob Zuma as the ANC moved closer to re-election by a reduced majority, with final results still being awaited. The ANC is assured of another solid victory, but by last night indications were its majority could be the smallest since the 1994 elections. It looked set to miss the two-thirds majority that would have empowered it to alter the constitution unilaterally. Nevertheless, the expected lead of 63% to 65% is a massive achievement in an election contested by almost 30 parties. Also, the ANC was on course to retain its majority in eight of the country’s nine provinces, surviving strong challenges from the DA in Gauteng and the Northern Cape. The Western Cape continued to buck the national trend, and retained the DA’s Helen Zille as premier by a strongly improved majority of around 60%. It was a good election for the DA, which showed strong growth, improving from 16.7% in 2009 to an expected f
Malema promises state-led broadband
It says it will prescribe clear and concrete developmental mandates and objectives to all state-owned enterprises, which will be gauged by their ability to deliver quality services, the number of jobs they create and the speed at which they expand the
Hyping up how the EFF fared in the elections
IF THE social justice agenda depends on inflating the popular support and the commitment to equality of a loud group of racial nationalists, it is in more trouble than we thought. The nationalists are the Economic Freedom Fighters (EFF), whose 6.35% of the vote has been hailed by the media, commentators and voices on the left. If we look at the numbers, it is hard to see why the EFF should deserve this hero-worship. If we look beyond them, we will find the reaction to Julius Malema’s party more interesting than the EFF itself.  The EFF received 14% less votes than the Congress of the People’s 7.42% in 2009. It won almost 150000 votes less than Cope did then even though more people voted this time. Then the mainstream debate, which repeatedly hypes up ANC breakaways, found Cope’s performance disappointing. Now, a poorer performance has been hailed as a triumph. Since the election, the EFF and its supporters among the commentariat have reacted indignantly to the COPE analogy. They

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