Tuesday, August 30, 2016

Hair in school’s racial soup


The quality of good leaders are to encourage others to do better, to do more and to achieve more, not to do less, to make noise and to destroy all.

Skin colour, hair extensions become a mob driven minor two step on the fields of Pretoria Girls High school, after a minor under the influence of racial discrimination took hands with the Minister of Education in a bid to prove that hair rules at the school are based on skin colour like the countries equity rules on BBBEE. 
The drive to resist rules and regulations become the outcry for freedom and might pave the way for the long walk to captivity, the long walk to undermine regulations, to undermine minorities and to establish a stronghold for the rights of students. In future it might become illegal to educate if the colour of your skin and bounce in your hair are not within the rules of Nkandla the home of the Chinese ambassador to South Africa, Jacob Zuma. The outcry against the very rules that ensure greatness in schools, universities and the communities, driven by ridiculous teenagers, teenagers that echo the voices of their parents in their struggle to overcome their fear of the white minority in South Africa.

Ridiculous become the norm and stupidity become the aim, even Max Du Preez start looking normal, after his idiotic statement that the DA is the voice of the white South Africans, in his bid to have a national anthem that his musical ear can harmonise with. Max can learn from the “mob” driven Pretoria girl how to harmonise music while pushing her chest out to security personal, wrapping the same words like a cd in a dusty old radio.

The Minister of Education pledged to look into the matter, to investigate the dress code rules in all model C schools, while the children sexual protection act is totally ignored with video predators filming a minor pushing her chest out protesting and then splash it all over social media, and that without any written permission from the guardian, who at that moment was the school.

The sexual body language of a teenager has captured the media including social media, which make me wonder what is brewing and need to be covered by a reverse Penny Sparrow scenario.

My argument is, if the rules of the school needs investigation let it be done, but without the sensational assistance of the media, run the investigation without the exploitation of minors all over the media; fix the wrongs without the twitter miles for self-made celebrities with tears in their eyes, and a minister with nice political correct words.

The quality of good leaders are to encourage others to do better, to do more and to achieve more, not to do less, to make noise and to destroy all.


Willie Beetge