Protect Democracy & Expose Western Liberal Democracy

Bandits resulted from slavery in Angola, the Great Lakes in Central Africa, Congo, Tanzania and Malawi had long history of attacking the peoples of Southern Africa. Slavery attacks on East and Central Africa were made by bandits branched from the Hyksos.

The Hyksos were 90% Amorites of the Levant on foot plus 10% Turkic Mongolians from East Asia on horses. The bandits branched from the Hyksos since 1500 BC were the Hebrew, Babylonians, Kurds and Sabaeans. They waged incessant slavery and looting raids on East and Central Africa since 900 BC. It escalated with the appearance of the Turkic Mongolian Abbasids and their brutal piracy in all seas in 750 AD

Slavery raids created and crushed many groups in Rwanda, Burundi, Uganda, Kenya and Tanzania. Soon after Turkic Mongolian Portuguese Jewish slavery invaded Brazil, it appeared in Angola and Congo. Slavery in Portugal, Africa and Atlantic Slave Trade to Brazil and all the Americas were Hebrew Jews business.

The Mthethwas first appeared some 800 years. They are among the first Nguni-Tsonga groups who left the Great Lakes in Central Africa between 200 AD and 1200 AD. On arrival in Southern Africa, they settled around modern-day Swaziland, mainly on the Lubombo Mountains, before leaving in the 17th century to settle in modern-day KwaZulu-Natal, in the Nkandla region.

The Tsonga people originated from Central and East Africa somewhere between AD 200 and 500, and have been migrating in-and-out of South Africa for over a thousand (1,000) years. Initially, the Tsonga people settled on the coastal plains of Northern Mozambique but finally settled in the Transvaal Province and around parts of St Lucia Bay in South Africa from as early as the 1300s

The Mthethwa entered into an alliance with the Tsonga to the north in the early 19th century and began trading Ivory and other things with the Portuguese in Mozambique.

The Mthethwa and the Tsonga alliance to serve the Portuguese Jews attacked the Ngwane Swazi and the Ndwandwe Zulu. The widespread raids of the Mthethwa, the Tsonga and Portuguese Jewish alliance together with defending counter attacks of the Zulu and the Swazi killed and displaced too many people and groups and caused the Mfecane.

The Mfecane also known by the Sesotho name Difaqane or Lifaqane (all meaning “crushing, scattering, forced dispersal, forced migration”), which was a period of widespread chaos and warfare among indigenous ethnic communities in southern Africa during the period between 1815 and about 1840, but started by Portuguese Jewish bandits in 1750.

Many groups in Southern Africa were devastated and forced to move from their lands and trouble or displace other groups or integrate into them. The Mthethwa, the Tsonga and Portuguese Jewish alliance in around 1880 made up all tribal chiefs and wealthy elites of today in Southern Africa.

The history of groups and the region was much falsified to hide the history of Jewish raids looting and slavery; and the truth of the Mthethwa and the Tsonga alliance to serve the Portuguese Jews in attacking the Ngwane Swazi and the Ndwandwe Zulu.

Brazil was the last country in the Western world to abolish the enslavement of human beings in 1888. Slavery first appeared in Iberia following the appearance of Rome in 753 BC. Slavery expanded in Iberia during the Hyksos (Amorite-Turkic)-Berber colonization in 718 AD. After the Reconquista Portuguese Jews targeted the coasts of Africa extensively.

The Atlantic slave trade to Brazil refers to the period of history in which there was abduction and shipping of Africans to Brazil for the purpose of slavery. Some call it forced migration but it was worse than this soft term. It lasted from the mid-sixteenth century until the mid-nineteenth century. During the trade, more than three million Africans were transported across the Atlantic and sold into slavery.

It was divided into four phases: The Cycle of Guinea (16th century); the Cycle of Angola (17th century) which trafficked people from Bakongo, Mbundu, Benguela and Ovambo; Cycle of Costa da Mina, now renamed Cycle of Benin and Dahomey (18th century – 1815), which trafficked people from Yoruba, Ewe, Minas, Hausa, Nupe and Borno; and the Illegal trafficking period, which was suppressed by the United Kingdom (1815-1851).

During this period, to escape the supervision of British ships enforcing an anti-slavery blockade, Brazilian slave traders began to seek alternative routes to the routes of the West African coast, turning to Mozambique. It was the reason behind catastrophic warfare, migrations, civil wars and depopulation, as in the Mfecane.

The impact of the slave trade was increasing destabilization of hinterland societies as populations were forcibly removed. The Gaza, Ngoni, and other groups became surrogate slavers and joined the Portuguese soldiers in inland raiding. Along the Limpopo and Vaal river networks, Delagoa Bay slavers competed with Griqua slavers in supplying the Cape.

After slavers burned crops and famines became common, many groups—including the Ngwane, Ndebele, and some Hlubi—fled westward into the Highveld mountains during the 1810s and ’20s. The Kololo, on the other hand, moved east out of Transorangia, where they ran into Bay slavers, and migrated west into Botswana. In 1826 they were attacked by an alliance of Ngwaketse and European mercenaries and ended up in Zambia in the 1850s exporting slaves themselves to the Turkic Abbasids and Ottomans remnants and successors and to Jewish Portuguese.


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