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Collecting videos of farm- and residential attacks in South Africa to show to the World

- this is #ProjectSurvivorSouthAfrica

Purpose is to show the World what is going on in South Africa by publishing videos of South African Survivors of Attacks on International television. The footage will also be shown to US Senators.

We are creating awareness and inspiring people around the Globe, of all walks of life, to “stand- & speak up” against the atrocities & genocide that a minority nation is facing on a DAILY basis.

Our fight for survival will not be kept quiet !!!!

Join the FIGHT for Survival, get INVOLVED with ProjectSurvivorSouthAfrica - be part of your own future


FACTS about the Project Survivor Series on the International Roku Channel:

WMP TV Dec. 2019 End of Year Demographics Report

Channel Launched August 2019
Top 5 Viewing Countries with number of views on the TV Channel - Project Survivor South Africa

United States - 48 845 239

United Kingdom - 33 145 031

Canada - 3 565 945

Australia - 2 792 645

Russia - 1 976 001

Please upload your own video's here: https://survivorsouthafrica.org/


Watch aired programs here:

Wmptvnetwork on Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCpLohUNfs8Ji9AAX_sfzsGA

We will call on the Trump administration to enact the Elie Wiesel Genocide and Atrocities Prevention Act of 2018 to stop the ANC government sanctioned genocide and ethnic cleansing of a minority nation in South Africa.

US President Donald Trump signed a law on 14 January 2019 declaring that the prevention of genocide and other atrocities is “a core national security interest” of the United States, adding that it is also “a core moral responsibility.”

The Elie Wiesel Genocide and Atrocities Prevention Act, named for the world-renown Holocaust survivor and famed author, was signed into law by Trump after it passed with an overwhelming bipartisan majority in both the House of Representatives and the Senate in December.

The law is intended to prevent genocide and other atrocities by enhancing United States government capacities to prevent, mitigate, and respond to such crises.

“It is in our national interest to ensure that the United States utilizes the full arsenal of diplomatic, economic and legal tools to take meaningful action before atrocities occur,” said Cardin.

He added that the Prevention Act will help ensure that the United States does a better job of responding earlier and more effectively to these heinous crimes.

The new law obligates the US to mitigate threats to its national “security by addressing the root causes of insecurity and violent conflict to prevent the mass slaughter of civilians; conditions that prompt internal displacement and the flow of refugees across borders; and other violence that wreaks havoc on regional stability and livelihoods.”

The US will enhance its capacity to “identify, prevent, address, and respond to the drivers of atrocities and violent conflict” as part of its “humanitarian, development and strategic interests.”

It also entails the establishment a Complex Crisis Fund that will deal with strengthening local civil society, such as human rights groups, and nonprofit organizations that are already on the ground, working to thwart and deal with atrocities as they occur.

According to the new law, “Appropriate officials of the US government” must consult at least twice a year with representatives of nongovernmental organizations and civil society actors in an effort to “enhance the capacity of the US” to identify the conditions that could lead to such atrocities, “including strengthening the role of international organizations and international financial institutions in conflict prevention, mitigation and response.”

It also “encourages” the National Intelligence director to give a detailed review of countries and regions at risk of genocide in annual testimony to Congress, “including most likely pathways to violence, specific risk factors, potential perpetrators, and at-risk target groups.”

Sen. Todd Young, an original co-sponsor of the law and a member of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, explained that the US has a moral and strategic imperative to help prevent and respond to acts of genocide and other mass atrocities, and this legislation would ensure that the US government is better prepared to fulfil this serious responsibility.

Prior to the signing, Sara Bloomfield, United States Holocaust Memorial Museum director, said that “senators Young and Cardin’s leadership on the bill honors Elie Wiesel’s vision for the museum as a living memorial that would help save victims of future genocides and in doing so honor the victims of the Holocaust.

“This legislation is an important effort toward developing a bipartisan congressional blueprint for making ‘never again’ real by taking practical steps to mitigate the systematic persecution of vulnerable groups” she said.


Join us on:

Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ProjectSurvivorSouthAfrica

Twitter: https://twitter.com/survivor_south

Telegram: https://t.me/ProjectSurvivor