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www.a-bombsurvivor.com/NYTimes/No.77.september.7.Robert-Mugabe,-Strongman-Who-Cried,-‘Zimbabwe-Is Mine,’-Dies-at-95.html

                                                      No.77 
    "Robert Mugabe, Strongman Who Cried, ‘Zimbabwe Is Mine,’ Dies at 95"
  "Robert Mugabe, Strongman Who Cried, ‘Zimbabwe Is Mine,’ Dies at 95-The New York Times"      
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Robert Mugabe, Strongman Who Cried, ‘Zimbabwe Is Mine,’ Dies at 95-Images
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Robert Mugabe-Wikipedia"
                  (The 51-10-line-photo-file-attached/293.92KB/24.0KB/line) 

   Image result for Robert Mugabe, strongman who cried, ‘Zimbabwe is mine,’ dies at 95Image result for Robert Mugabe, strongman who cried, ‘Zimbabwe is mine,’ dies at 95Image result for Robert Mugabe, strongman who cried, ‘Zimbabwe is mine,’ dies at 95Image result for Robert Mugabe, strongman who cried, ‘Zimbabwe is mine,’ dies at 95
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Europeans must realize that unless the legitimate demands of African nationalism are recognized, then racial conflict is inevitable.— Mugabe, early 1960s[68]

The wrongs of the past must now stand forgiven and forgotten. If ever we look to the past, let us do so for the lesson the past has taught us, namely that oppression and racism are inequalities that must never find scope in our political and social system. It could never be a correct justification that just because the whites oppressed us yesterday when they had power, the blacks must oppress them today because they have power. An evil remains an evil whether practiced by white against black or black against white.

— Mugabe's speech after his 1980 victory[191]


Mugabeism as a form of populist reason is a multifaceted phenomenon requiring a multi-pronged approach to decipher its various meanings. At one level it represents pan-African memory and patriotism and at another level it manifests itself as a form of radical left-nationalism dedicated to resolving intractable national and agrarian questions. Yet, to others, it is nothing but a symbol of crisis, chaos and tyranny emanating from the exhaustion of nationalism.— Sabelo J. Ndlovu-Gatsheni[425]
The courts can do whatever they want, but no judicial decision will stand in our way ... My own position is that we should not even be defending our position in the courts. This country is our country and this land is our land ... They think because they are white they have a divine right to our resources. Not here. The white man is not indigenous to Africa. Africa is for Africans, Zimbabwe is for Zimbabweans.

— Mugabe on the land seizures[326]

r-missed-article for my editing standard of the one who lived more than a Century, though sometimes I take up for those who lived close to a Century. "Robert Mugabe, strongman who cried, ‘Zimbabwe is mine,’ dies at 95-The New York Times" is one of my interest, so that I am trying to take it up.....
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                                  "Robert Mugabe-Wikipedia"

Robert Gabriel Mugabe (/mʊˈɡɑːbi/;[1] Shona: [muɡaɓe]; 21 February 1924 – 6 September 2019)[2] was a Zimbabwean revolutionary and politician who served as Prime Minister of Zimbabwe from 1980 to 1987 and then as President from 1987 to 2017. He chaired the Zimbabwe African National Union (ZANU) group from 1975 to 1980 and led its successor political party, the ZANU – Patriotic Front (ZANU–PF), from 1980 to 2017. Ideologically an African nationalist, during the 1970s and 1980s he identified as a Marxist–Leninist. He identified as a socialist after the 1990s. His policies have been described as Mugabeism.

Mugabe was born to a poor Shona family in Kutama, Southern Rhodesia. Following an education at Kutama College and the University of Fort Hare, he worked as a school teacher in Southern Rhodesia, Northern Rhodesia, and Ghana. Angered that Southern Rhodesia was a colony of the British Empire governed by its white minority, Mugabe embraced Marxism and joined African nationalist protests calling for an independent state led by representatives of the black majority. After making anti-government comments, he was convicted of sedition and imprisoned between 1964 and 1974. On release, he fled to Mozambique, established his leadership of ZANU, and oversaw ZANU's role in the Rhodesian Bush War, fighting Ian Smith's predominantly white government. He reluctantly took part in the peace negotiations brokered by the United Kingdom that resulted in the Lancaster House Agreement. The agreement ended the war and resulted in the 1980 general election, at which Mugabe led ZANU-PF to victory. As Prime Minister of the newly renamed Zimbabwe, Mugabe's administration expanded healthcare and education and—despite his professed Marxist desire for a socialist society—adhered largely to mainstream, conservative economic policies.

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