Government by Deception – Psychopolitics in southern Africa – Why South Africa could become another Zimbabwe
NB: This version of the book has the original cover I designed with the face of Nelson Mandela. The copies I printed for sale in South Africa have Robert Mugabe’s face on it because no shop wanted to have it with this cover.
NB: I published Government by Deception at my own expense in the USA in 2001 and also in South Africa 2002. No publisher wanted to touch this book and I did not want any Editor to make me change the wording. That’s why I published it at my own expense.
I had hoped the Rhodesian author Peter Stiff, the founder of Galago publishing would sell my book but he refused to touch it. He said my book was a lawsuit waiting to happen! The only company in South Africa that distributed my book for a while was Exclusive books, but the Liberals/Jews/Elite in Cape Town told Exclusive to take my “racist” book off their shelves! The CNA and other big outlets like Kalahari (now takealot.com) would not touch my book.
This is the book that nobody believed could be true. It has since had the most successful track record of predictions of any political book ever written in South Africa. Readers comment that even in 2007, it is as if it were written yesterday!
The book touches on many aspects of life in South Africa, but with a psychological warfare emphasis. It describes guilt as a racial weapon. It predicted many things which have since come to pass. It was probably the first book to discuss crime in S.Africa as a clandestine war against Whites. Its predictions about Zimbabwe have been borne out, including the chapter, The Marxist Brotherhood. In that chapter it was predicted that Mugabe’s evil would spread and that other African countries would support him. In 2007, the world was stunned when the 14 SADC countries supported Mugabe in his “war against the Western world!”
This book is about Africa’s ethnic realities, and more particularly their taxing southern and South African implications and consequences.
The author is a clinical psychologist. He made a life-long study of black African culture and mythology, especially that of the Zulu.
His research and practical experience among black Africans convinced him that ethnicity and its deep-seated rivalry are critical in an understanding of the varied and often opposing African futures, particularly in their southern African context against a socio-political background of brewing uncertainty and conflict, violence and crime.
Racism, violence and genocide are still Africa’s worst dividers and the killers of its people. If Africa fails to overcome its ethnic prejudices and conflicts across the barriers of race, colour and creed, the consequences could indeed be devastating.