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Thread: The Story of Amy Biehl

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    The Story of Amy Biehl

    http://www.amybiehl.org/

    http://www.amybiehl.za.net/

    As a college student in California, Amy Biehl dedicated herself to ending apartheid in South Africa. When she won a Fulbright scholarship in 1992, she decided to go to South Africa to immerse herself in the country's culture and politics. In 1993, the white American was stoned and stabbed to death by a mob of angry black militants.

    Biehl has become a symbolic martyr to the cause of multiracial democracy both in South Africa, where she died at the hands of a savage black mob, and in the United States, where she had acquired her multiracialist ideals, specifically her faith in the possibility of democratic self-government.

    Amy Elizabeth Biehl, by all accounts a talented, intelligent woman, arrived in South Africa in 1993 as an exchange student on a Fulbright Fellowship and was continuing her Ph.D. studies in political science at the mainly Black University of the Western Cape. She left Stanford, where she had received her earlier degrees, for South Africa with anti-racialist political objectives in mind. She wanted to fight apartheid, which she passionately opposed, and accordingly spent much of her time registering Black voters in South Africa's first all-race elections, scheduled for April of 1994, which would hand over political control of the country to its Black majority. She wanted to fight White racism; she wanted to help its black victims.

    On August 25, 1993, Biehl was driving three black companions through Cape Town's Guguletu Township. A mob of toyi-toying supporters of the Pan-Africanist Congress (PAC), fresh from a raucous political meeting, attacked her car, pelting it with stones and smashing its windows while shouting "One settler, one bullet," a PAC slogan popular among South African Blacks, "settler" being a synonym for a White South African. Biehl was struck in the head with a brick and, bleeding heavily, dragged from her vehicle. As she tried to flee, stumbling, across the road, she was surrounded by a throng of Blacks who repeatedly kicked, stoned, and stabbed her. The fatal wound, among many, came from a knife, buried to its hilt, that entered under her ribs and ended in her heart.

    It is now claimed by her eulogists that Biehl died bravely. But the truth is that she didn't. She died begging for her life. No one can blame her, of course, but the story of Amy's bravery is just a pious lie. She died as most of us would die under similar circumstances -- a degrading, abject death, beseeching her tormentors for mercy, but receiving none.


    Four of Biehl's assailants, from among the dozen or so who attacked her, were arrested and convicted, but in July of 1998, in the wake of apartheid's demise, they were released from prison, on the ground that the motive for her murder had been political. The killers had believed that her death would help end apartheid, Desmond Tutu's Truth and Reconciliation Commission concluded. She was, as the Commission further observed, simply a representative White in the wrong place at the wrong time. As one of the killers testified: "We were in very high spirits and the White people were oppressive; we had no mercy on the White people. A White person was a White person to our eyes."

    Amy's father, demonstrating how thoroughly he shared his daughter's anti-racialist convictions, shook hands with her murderers and encouraged their release. Peter Biehl told reporters: "We hope they will receive the support necessary to live productive lives in a non-violent atmosphere. In fact, we hope the spirits of Amy and of those like her will be a force in their new lives." Two of the freed killers were, however, subsequently accused of rape, a common pastime in the "New South Africa," and have since fled prosecution; Amy's parents selflessly assumed the White man's burden and befriended the other two.

    The death of Amy Biehl represents, in the eyes of her hagiographers, a meaningful sacrifice to the noble cause of racial harmony and multiracial democracy, now well on their way to realization in the New South Africa.

    "In her death," Peter Biehl now imagines, "Amy created ... a new consciousness of the depths of human denial and of the raw potential of a free nation." Accordingly the Amy Biehl Foundation has been established to continue what Biehl's parents call "Amy's unfinished legacy": American school children are indoctrinated in the purported but highly implausible "lesson" of Amy's life -- that "a single person can make a difference," just like Amy ostensibly did; musical instruments are distributed to budding Black South African musicians; cosmetics and perfumes are, perhaps quixotically, distributed in Amy's name to needy women in the Black townships and squatter camps; more substantively, training programs for Blacks are funded, in which two of Amy's killers participate, at the moment successfully; a bakery has been established, selling "Amy's Bread -- the bread of hope and peace."

    Eulogies for Amy

    "She made our aspirations her own and lost her life in the turmoil of our transition as the new South Africa struggled to be born in the dying moments of apartheid." (Nelson Mandela)

    "... as she went through her days we saw that she embodied the ideal of making a difference; of living a life with meaning and impact. In truth, the way that Amy lived her life just as much as the way she lost her life gave that life special meaning. She believed that all people have value; that the disadvantaged have special claim on the lives of the more fortunate and that racial justice and racial harmony were ideals worth fighting for and living for and, if need be, dying for." (Secretary of State Madeleine Albright)

    "Millions of individuals of all races and backgrounds in the United States and around the world followed Nelson Mandela's example and fought for the abolition of apartheid in the Republic of South Africa, and in this regard, the Congress especially recognizes Amy Elizabeth Biehl, an American student who lost her life in the struggle to free South Africa from racial oppression ...." (Senator Carol Moseley-Braun)

    "In the township she loved she died for the cause she embraced with heart and soul and so her Spirit lived! ... A divine grace creates through agony and pain a profound transfiguration: Weakness to Strength, Fear to Hope, Anger to Joy, Hatred to Love. She will live with us again. " (Internet poet William Davis, author of "Amy Biehl Lives")

    The obvious problem with the anti-racialist interpretation of Biehl's martyrdom is, of course, that the wrong people martyred her. That is not merely a small and thus dispensable "inconvenient fact" intruding itself into an otherwise convincing liberal narrative, starring Amy as the bearer of hope and peace for a "New South Africa." It is, rather, central to the event: She died, as a representative White, so that people like her killers could govern people like herself, her fellow Europeans, her racial kinsmen.

    Black violence is also central, very tangibly, to the Black-governed South Africa that Biehl worked, in her own modest way, to create. Her death at the hands of a Black mob was not unusual in 1993. Exactly a month earlier PAC terrorists, practicing their own brand of anti-apartheid activism, had massacred congregants in a White Church with grenades and rifle fire, killing eleven and wounding fifty-eight, a portent of the even greater violence that majority-rule would soon unleash. The "New South Africa" is, with twenty-seven thousand murders per year, the most dangerous place on earth.

    It can also boast of more rapes per capita than any other country; a South African woman is now raped every twenty-six seconds, about forty percent of the victims enduring sadistic gang rapes (or "jackrolling," as its Black practitioners call it) . White farmers, in concrete enactments of the venerable ANC slogan "Kill the Boer, kill the farmer," are now regularly tortured and murdered in brutal, often horrifyingly brutal attacks on their isolated rural homes; farming is thus statistically post-apartheid South Africa's most dangerous profession. Carjackings are now so routine that motorists run red lights rather than risk stopping their vehicles, armed robberies likewise so routine that only in exceptional circumstances do the media bother to report them. Suburban Whites now cower at night behind barred windows, which of course do little to protect them from home invasions, and the more affluent are retreating to fortified enclaves, away from exploding crime in South Africa's formerly First World cities.

    Biehl selected South Africa for her benevolent ministrations, rather than Rwanda or Sierra Leone, because she recognized that it was the continent's only successful economy. Her parents report:

    Amy used to tell us that Africa was the "continent of the future." Amy was drawn by the numerous democratic struggles throughout the continent. She knew that these emerging democracies would awaken and transform a sleeping giant. She recognized that -- because of its economic sophistication and developed infrastructure -- a democratic South Africa could become the dominant player in an African transformation. This realization -- coupled with the depth and breadth of human rights abuse -- took Amy to South Africa.

    _____________________


    When Leslie Stahl first profiled Amy's parents in February 1999, they were coming to grips with her murder in an unusual way. Now in this 60 Minutes Classic, Stahl revisits the couple, and finds that they have even more surprises in store.

    1999 Profile

    In 1993, Amy's parents, Linda and Peter Biehl, decided they had to try to understand their daughter's commitment to South Africa.

    At the time, with South Africa on the brink of a race war, Amy's death was a turning point. Horrified at the murder of a kindred spirit, blacks joined with whites in peace rallies across the country. The Biehls and their three other children went to South Africa.

    Linda and Peter Biehl went into the squatter camps of Guguletu, a black township where Amy's killers had grown up.

    "You're trying to know whether to hate them or - I just felt this void," said Linda Biehl. "I really didn't know what I felt about them. And so when I was able to come out into their environment, then I knew, OK, there was some logic to it. I can understand how, if you were a youth living in these conditions, you could be stirred up, and you could become violent. I think I can understand that."

    The Biehls spent much of their time in Guguletu, passing the spot where their daughter was killed. "If we had never come back here, if we hadn't done something to carry on for her, I think she would be very, very disappointed in us," her father said.

    To keep her memory alive, they established a nonprofit agency, the Amy Biehl Foundation. With $500,000 in grants, donations and their own money, they have sponsored welding classes and after-school programs, including music, art and tutorials for those who want to go to college.

    "It's terrific to be able to do that," Peter Biehl said. "It just absolutely sets me free."

    The Biehls sponsor 15 programs involving thousands of young people, all in Guguletu. The project is widely known in South Africa and admired.

    "The logic would be that the South Africans should be giving some kind of reparation to the Biehls," said Archbishop Desmond Tutu. "They've turned it all upside down....It is the victims, in the depth of their own agony and pain, who say, 'The community - which produced these murderers - we want to help that community be transfigured.'"

    The four youn men who killed Amy were convicted and sentenced to 18 years in prison. They applied for amnesty with Archbishop Tutu's Truth and Reconciliation Commission. The Biehls attended the hearing; they could have objected but didn't.

    "If you accept and support the process, as Amy did and as we do, then you must accept the results," Peter Biehl said. "You can't say, 'I support the process, but, oh, my God, don't think about giving these guys amnesty for our daughter's case.'"

    The killers were pardoned and released from prison in 1998 after serving four years. Linda Biehl said that she is not angry. Instead, she said, she feels "a void."

    "I think it's important then to fill that void with understanding," she said.

    The parents have given a great deal of energy to helping South Africa. Linda Biehl quit her job as a couture manager at Neiman Marcus. Peter Biehl scaled back his workaholic schedule as a business consultant. Now they spend more time in South Africa than in California.

    The Biehls have bankrolled a state-of-the-art commercial bakery. It is equipped with $100,000 worth of mixers, bread molders and ovens, and can produce 6,000 loaves of bread a day. The bakery will offer South Africa needed jobs.

    Archbishop Tutu said the Biehls have obunto, a South African word that means the essence of humanity.

    The Biehls know that they can only hope to chip away at the problems facing South Africa. They said they simply want to do their part and see themselves following in the footsteps of their daughter.

    "I feel connected with Amy every time the wheels touch down at the airport (in South Africa)," Peter Biehl said.

    2000 Update

    Since 60 Minutes first aired its story, the Amy Biehl Foundation has received more than $1 million in aid from the U.S. government. The Biehls are spreading their programs and bakeries to seven other poor areas.

    The Biehls have also continued to forgive, in even more personal ways.

    Last year, two of Amy's killers, Easy Nofomela and Ntebecko Penny, tried to make contact with the Biehls. They wanted to meet, something that Linda and Peter Biehl had once said they wouldn't do.

    The Biehls received word through a third party that the two young men were trying to transform their lives by starting a youth club. At this point, the couple agreed to meet with the two men.

    "We're finesse players, I suppose, more than blunt instrument players," Peter Biehl says with a laugh. "The fact that they wanted to talk to us, and made that happen through an intermediary - that was very pleasing. And so it didn't take any time at all to agree to meet with them."

    The Biehls not only continued to meet and talk with the two young men but decided to help and support them. They are learning trades in one of the Biels' programs.

    "If you spent some time with them, I think you'd really be surprised," Linda Biehl says. The two men, Peter Biehl says, are hard workers.

    The relationship can be strange. Says Peter Biehl: "Every once in a while, I look at them, I'm with them, and I think 'You watched Amy die.'"

    "The funny thing about that - or the strange thing about that - it's not funny at all - is that they saw her - in her final moments," Peter Biehl says. "Linda and I didn't. And I've always said that one of the great regrets I had in this whole thing is that Linda and I were halfway across the world. We couldn't hold Amy in her last moments - and comfort her. And - and yet these guys saw her."

    Nonetheless Peter and Linda Biehl have forged an unlikely bond with the two men. "I actually do have sort of a maternal instinct to be honest with you," says Linda Biehl, who believes that "apartheid" was what really killed her daughter not the four men.

    The Biehls have not been in touch with the other two killers, who seem to have taken a different path. Both have been accused of rape and, CBS News is told, have disappeared. The Biehls recently created a construction company in connection with Easy Nofomela and Ntebecko Penny. They say that their daughter would want them to do it.

    "I think Amy would be very proud of what she achieved in her short life," says her father. "Also, at the same time, she would be wanting to achieve a lot more. And so her best chance, and her dreams, can really be fulfilled through these two guys, in large part."

    "If they make it, they are clear evidence to the new South Africa: Two people can pull themselves up from the very worst of possible situations and make something of themselves," he says. "That's her dream. And I think that she's living that dream today, through these two guys."

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    Amy's father, demonstrating how thoroughly he shared his daughter's anti-racialist convictions, shook hands with her murderers and encouraged their release.
    Mommy and Daddy Biehl have betrayed the memory of their daughter, simple as that. The brutal death of one's offspring are supposed to invoke rage at the injustice of it, directed at those who committed the act. That would have been the natural response. That the notion of "it's what Amy would have wanted" (which they cannot know anyhow) could have displaced it this easily, or that telling themselves that "Apartheid did it" was enough for Peter Biehl to shake hands with his daughter's murderer so he could continue clinging to his liberal beliefs, really only shows that he is incapable of a healthy, natural response.

    We already know leftists can't really predict or recognize danger when it stares them in the face. Additionally, the story of Amy Biehl's parents are indicative of people typically in the left political spectrum not having much of a reaction once impending danger goes over to inflicted injury either.

    [...] they were released from prison, on the ground that the motive for her murder had been political. The killers had believed that her death would help end apartheid, Desmond Tutu's Truth and Reconciliation Commission concluded.
    This tells the true story of the reason for the "Truth and Reconciliation Commission's" being - turning heinous crimes into stories about the "oppression of Apartheid" for Western newspapers before turning the perpetrators loose.

    [...] Linda Biehl, who believes that "apartheid" was what really killed her daughter not the four men.
    Actually, two things killed her - the way she and Daddy Biehl raised their daughter, and the four men.

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    I posted about this the other week, although it's an old story and does deserve its own thread (I was surpised I hadn't found one already).

    The thing that gets me most is the manner of the parents, can you imagine your own daughter being senselessy murdered (by people she was going out of her way to help, no less), the murderers being released soon after, and you going to shake their hands and pat the backs of the very people who did this with a smile on your face? the idea of doing it makes me feal actually sick, it's incredible
    Obviously they felt they were being magnanimous and this magnanimity would 'wash away' bad feeling, but did it? how many white farmers will have been murdered since in SA? and what about what happened in Zimbabwe a few years later? looks like the message wasn't understood. I bet the killers were laughing on the inside when they shook that guy's hand, either that or they were dumbfounded and couldn't understand what he was thinking.

    Putting it other ways, would they have acted like that if her killer had been white?
    and what would the black community/parents do in a role-reversal situation? the media and 'equality' groups would have wringed the whole white community for every drop of guilt, as actually happens eg. the murder of a black teenager here produced sweeping changes and expensive reports that 'proved the police are racist' which is constantly stated, and this death constantly remembered, while all the racially motivated ethnic-on-white killings are ignored, not condemned, forgotten, etc.

    as for the 'apartheid killed her', is that supposed to justify murder? typical shifting the blame into whites again, all the more incredible that not just whites but parents could use that to justify the brutal murder of their OWN DAUGHTER! what about racial black on white murder and rapes in the USA (which out number the opposite), what exuse do they have? slavery? they've been 'free' for more than 40 years, they are being 'positively discriminated' for (affirmative action), their own president is black. This case is by far the most staggering example of 'white guilt' I've come across, though

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    Well I would say that Amy Biehl is a typical example of what happens to other wise intelligent people, when they are indoctrinated with Disinformation. IE she was a smart girl in the since that she had great capacity for learning, but everything she knew was essentially WRONG!

    The unfortunate thing about the real world is it has a bad tendency to be very unforgiving to people that get the wrong answer to real world problems. And that is where Jessica comes in.

    Amy and her parents are perfect examples of people who are so convinced that their deceptive “Anti Racial” phony leftist morality is true, that they are willing to deny observed reality.

    IE they are fanatics!

    For starters, if they were really sincere about helping black Africans, they would start with objective reality. View them as what they ARE not what you would like them to be.

    Anyway!
    Great Article!
    You have illustrated exactly the incredible stupidity of people that follow the Judo Marxist beliefs systems that for the most part are hypocritical and designed to protect themselves.

    FYI Madeleine Albright is a Serbian Jew, who’s family was kicked out, and then relocated to Germany. And I be she would not get caught anywhere these black south Africans without a detachment of Marines to guard her stinking ass.

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    Zionazi lardass Halfbright repayed the Serbs for their kindness and help towards Yugoslav Jews during WW2 by having the US and NATO bomb Serbia to hell on behalf of her and the Clinton cabinet's favourite Islamic terrorists. Here she is in action with her Albanoid goyboy. Pretty sickening stuff.



    Regarding Amy Biehl, she was an idiot. Perhaps in another life she would have tried to handfeed starving lions in the savannah while expecting not to become lunch. She came searching for the real Africa and she found it.

    Quote Originally Posted by Renwein View Post
    Putting it other ways, would they have acted like that if her killer had been white?
    Of course not.

    "White" killers can only be bad.
    Black killers are good people who "made a mistake".

    as for the 'apartheid killed her', is that supposed to justify murder? typical shifting the blame into whites again, all the more incredible that not just whites but parents could use that to justify the brutal murder of their OWN DAUGHTER!
    Apartheid didn't kill her. Her stupidity killed her. No right thinking SA whitey (and I include the SA liberal clowns) would have ventured into those townships, particularly during unrest season. Maybe she thought she could walk on water.

    Naive idiots should stay at home with their popcorn and parents to protect them.

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    I guess you speaking of those remarks
    Nonetheless Peter and Linda Biehl have forged an unlikely bond with the two men. "I actually do have sort of a maternal instinct to be honest with you," says Linda Biehl, who believes that "apartheid" was what really killed her daughter not the four men.
    Quote Originally Posted by Renwein View Post
    ...as for the 'apartheid killed her', is that supposed to justify murder? typical shifting the blame into whites again, all the more incredible that not just whites but parents could use that to justify the brutal murder of their OWN DAUGHTER! ...
    No, that's supposed to show everyone how foolish these "liberals" really are. How about elaborating on that line that it wasn't the savages who murdered her daugther. How about saying that it wasn't Apartheid, but egalitarian stupidity that got Amy Biehl killed.

    Anyone dealing or working with Blacks will confirm to you what I'm saying now. If you work or due business with them, you will have to consider certain harsh facts. One of them is that fact that Blacks respect strength and power. Friendliness can (and often will) be construed as a weakness that motivates an attack.

    Amy Biehls "liberality" or "humanness" was certainly interpreted as that kind of weakness.

    Please place the sources of your reports, Mooi Meisie.
    http://www.cbsnews.com/stories/2000/...in165933.shtml
    "And God proclaims as a first principle to the rulers, and above all else, that there is nothing which they should so anxiously guard, or of which they are to be such good guardians, as of the purity of the race. They should observe what elements mingle in their offspring;..." Plato Politeia

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    I love when bad things happen to idiots, the term settler actually refers to anyone with a white skin. The poor girl thought like most anti-apartheid white fighters that the blacks will embrace them with love. She paid the price for trusting the enemy, if she had grown up in South Africa she probably would have joined the SADF and fought for the Republic.

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    Who knows Rooikat... there are many idiots in SA as well though it must be said that even amongst the liberals they're not as stupid as she was.
    Give a SA liberal credit where credit is due... they talk a good talk but when it comes to the crunch they don't like to put their money where their mouthes are, LOL!!!!

    As for "the enemy", my personal opinion (and of course many here would disagree with me) is that the blacks don't really qualify. They're "nuisance value" of course but our real enemies are the NWO / moneymen / puppeteers who committed genocide against our people, then stole our Republics and then connived against us with the blacks so that they could gain control over our country again in order to pillage it even more.

    Sadly we allowed this to happen through a combination of naivety, stupidity, and misplaced trust in the NP Government (I don't mean that most whites actually trusted them but nobody imagined they'd sell us out completely).

    Even today most whites in SA just "don't get it" if one were to ask them what actually happened and why we're now effectively "guests" in our own country.

    The same forces who screwed us over in SA are today doing the same thing to the European Nation States. It's like watching a trainwreck in slow-motion while the general public are as oblivious to what's happening as the general public in SA were to what happened there.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Horagalles View Post
    Please place the sources of your reports, Mooi Meisie.
    Yes I will look them out.

    I had copied and pasted the compilation with addresses already embedded, but they were lost when pasted here.

    I will go back and locate them.

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