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Winnie Madikizela-Mandela OLS MP Winnie Mandela 190814.jpg Madikizela-Mandela in 2014 Member of the South African Parliament In office 9 May 2009 – 2 April 2018 In office 1994–2003 Deputy Minister of Arts, Culture, Science and Technology In office 1994–1996 Preceded by Position established Succeeded by Pallo Jordan Derek Hanekom Personal details Born Nomzamo Winifred Zanyiwe Madikizela 26 September 1936 Mbizana, Pondoland, South Africa Died 2 April 2018 (aged 81) Johannesburg, South Africa Resting place Fourways Memorial Park Cemetery Spouse(s) Nelson Mandela (m. 1958; div. 1996) Children Zenani (b. 1959) Zindziwa (b. 1960) Alma mater Jan H. Hofmeyr School of Social Work University of the Witwatersrand Part of a series on Apartheid Events [show] Organisations[show] People[hide] P. W. Botha Steve Biko Mangosuthu Buthelezi F. W. de Klerk Ruth First Bram Fischer Arthur Goldreich Chris Hani Bantu Holomisa Joel Joffe Ahmed Kathrada Albert Luthuli Winnie Madikizela-Mandela Mac Maharaj D. F. Malan Nelson Mandela Govan Mbeki Thabo Mbeki Raymond Mhlaba Benjamin Moloise Albertina Sisulu Walter Sisulu JG Strijdom Joe Slovo Robert Sobukwe Helen Suzman Adelaide Tambo Oliver Tambo Eugène Terre'Blanche Desmond Tutu H. F. Verwoerd B. J. Vorster Jacob Zuma Places[show] Related topics[show] Category Category vte Winnie Madikizela-Mandela OLS MP (born Nomzamo Winifred Zanyiwe Madikizela; 26 September 1936[1] – 2 April 2018),[2] also known as Winnie Mandela, was a South African anti-apartheid activist and politician, and the ex-wife of Nelson Mandela. She served as a Member of Parliament from 1994 to 2003,[3] and from 2009 until her death,[4] and was a deputy minister from 1994 to 1996. A member of the African National Congress (ANC) political party, she served on the ANC's National Executive Committee and headed its Women's League. Madikizela-Mandela was known to her supporters as the "Mother of the Nation".[5] Born to a Mpondo[6] family in Bizana, and a qualified social worker, she married anti-apartheid activist Nelson Mandela in Johannesburg in 1958; they remained married for 38 years and had two children together. In 1963, after Mandela was imprisoned following the Rivonia Trial; she became his public face during the 27 years he spent in jail. During that period, she rose to prominence within the domestic anti-apartheid movement. She was detained by apartheid state security services on various occasions, tortured[7] subjected to banning orders, banished to a rural town, and spent several months in solitary confinement.[8] In the mid-1980s Madikizela-Mandela was accused of exerting a "reign of terror", and was "at the centre of an orgy of violence"[9][10] in Soweto, which led to condemnation by the anti-apartheid movement in South Africa,[11][12][13][9] and a rebuke by the ANC in exile.[14][15] During this period, her home was burned down by residents of Soweto.[16] The Truth and Reconciliation Commission (TRC) established by Nelson Mandela's government to investigate human rights abuses found Madikizela-Mandela to have been "politically and morally accountable for the gross violations of human rights committed by the "Mandela United Football Club", her security detail.[5][17] Madikizela-Mandela was accused of endorsing the necklacing of alleged police informers and apartheid government collaborators, and her security detail carried out kidnapping, torture, and murder[18][19][9], most notoriously the killing of 14-year-old Stompie Sepei[5][20][21] whose kidnapping she was convicted of.[22] Nelson Mandela was released from prison on 11 February 1990, and the couple separated in 1992; their divorce was finalised in March 1996. She visited him during his final illness.[23] As a senior ANC figure, she took part in the post-apartheid ANC government, although she was dismissed from her post amid allegations of corruption.[10] In 2003, she was convicted of theft and fraud. She temporarily withdrew from active politics before returning several years later.[3][4]

Zulu

inkumbulo yami yokuhumusha

Letzte Aktualisierung: 2018-10-15
Nutzungshäufigkeit: 1
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Referenz: Anonym
Warnung: Enthält unsichtbare HTML-Formatierung

Englisch

Rugby football

Zulu

Umbhoxo

Letzte Aktualisierung: 2014-12-11
Nutzungshäufigkeit: 1
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Referenz: Wikipedia

Englisch

football at 4 in satley

Zulu

uthayiphe umusho ngokugcwele langage yakho

Letzte Aktualisierung: 2014-11-09
Nutzungshäufigkeit: 1
Qualität:

Referenz: Anonym

Englisch

The football game

Zulu

Umdlalo webhola lezinyawo

Letzte Aktualisierung: 2014-08-20
Nutzungshäufigkeit: 1
Qualität:

Referenz: Anonym

Englisch

Football

Zulu

Ibhola lezinyawo

Letzte Aktualisierung: 2014-07-26
Nutzungshäufigkeit: 1
Qualität:

Referenz: Wikipedia

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