The Western civilization is currently facing dire consequences due to misguided attempts to solve non-existent problems. According to a report by the Japan Times, South African farms that are deemed “too white” will no longer be able to export their produce to the U.K. and the EU. This decision was published in the Government Gazette and reported by the Johannesburg-based City Press newspaper.
The new rules mandate that farmers must meet specific Black economic empowerment targets in order to continue obtaining export permits. This policy is expected to have a devastating impact not only on South Africa but also on the entire region, as white farmers in the country are responsible for feeding not only the local population but also many other countries in the area.
The article aptly points out that the collapse of South Africa could be even worse than that of Zimbabwe. This is because the white farmers in South Africa play a crucial role in providing food to the entire region. If they are not able to export their produce, it could lead to a catastrophic food shortage, potentially resulting in a death toll in the tens of millions.
It is evident that the decision to exclude “too white” farms from exporting their produce is shortsighted and will have far-reaching consequences. The report also highlights the inability of the South African government to provide basic necessities, such as keeping the lights on. This further exacerbates the situation and puts the livelihoods of millions of people at risk.
The implications of this policy are dire, not only for the farmers who will be directly impacted but also for the broader population. The article raises important questions about the impact of such policies on the quality of life for ordinary citizens in South Africa. It is clear that the revolution has led to a significant decrease in their quality of life, with far-reaching and immeasurable consequences.
In conclusion, the decision to exclude “too white” farms from exporting their produce is a short-sighted and misguided policy that will have devastating effects on South Africa and the entire region. The government should reconsider this policy and work towards a more inclusive and sustainable solution that takes into account the needs of all citizens. Failure to do so could lead to a humanitarian crisis of unprecedented proportions.