VIDEO: The EFF storm Hoerskool Ben Vorster school compound to fetch racist white kid, Erhard Vorster, after he called a black man, Sonwabile, 'EFF Kaffir' on live stream KossyDerrickBlog KossyDerrickEnt

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Wednesday, November 29, 2023

VIDEO: The EFF storm Hoerskool Ben Vorster school compound to fetch racist white kid, Erhard Vorster, after he called a black man, Sonwabile, 'EFF Kaffir' on live stream

Information reaching Kossyderrickent has it that  The EFF storm Hoerskool Ben Vorster to fetch racist white kid, Erhard Vorster, after he called a black man, Sonwabile, 'EFF Kaffir' on live stream.

The EFF wrote: "The EFF Limpopo leadership, led by the Provincial Treasurer Fighter Tinyiko Manganyi engaged in a meeting with school management of Hoërskool Ben Vorster about the racist utterances of a student at the school, Erhard Vorster."

According to information, Anneri Hoers is Erhard Vorster's mother while he still attends Hoerskool Ben Vorster. 

During a FaceTime session with a black South African man, Erhard Vorster, angrily called him Kaffir, which has caused serious stirs on social media in South Africa. 

Details:

Here's little Racist Erhard Vorster enjoying hunting with his father Ben Vorster in 2015.
Mom: Anneri Hoers
School: Hoerskool Ben Vorster
tel : (015) 307-4490.

WHAT'S KAFFIR?

Kaffir (/ˈkæfər/), also spelled Cafri, is an exonym and an ethnic slur – the use of it in reference to black people being particularly common in South Africa. In Arabic, the word kāfir ("unbeliever") was originally applied to non Muslims before becoming predominantly focused on pagan zanj (black African) who were increasingly used as slaves. During the Age of Exploration in early modern Europe, variants of the Latin term cafer (pl. cafri) were adopted in reference to non-Muslim Bantu peoples even when they were monotheistic. It was eventually used, particularly in Afrikaans (Afrikaans: kaffer), for any black person during the Apartheid and Post-Apartheid eras, closely associated with South African racism, it became a pejorative by the mid-20th century and is now considered extremely offensive hate speech. 

Punishing continuing use of the term was one of the concerns of the Promotion of Prevention of Unfair Discrimination Act enacted by the South African parliament in the year 2000and it is now euphemistically addressed as the K-word in South African English.

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