Welcome to Algerians League In South Africa

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بسم الله الرحمن الرحيم

(واعتصموا بحبل الله جميعاً ولا تفرقوا)

 رابطة الجزائريين بجنوب افريقيا 

حرصا منا على الحفاظ على شخصيتنا الجزائرية بتنوعها الثقافي والعرقي ومحاولة منا لايجاد صيغة لتكافل والتكامل الاجتماعي وايجاد ارضية لزرع كل الافكار البناءة ، قامت مجموعة من ابناء الجالية الجزائرية غيورين وفاخورين بانتمائهم الجزائري ، لانشاء جمعة ذات اهداف ثقافية واجتماعية بحتة ، بعد سلسلة من الاجتماعات المفتوحة والوصول لايجاد صيغة للعمل حيث شكل مكتب تنفيذي عمل على وضع قانون اساسي وقانون داخليا وسجل الجمعية مع السلطات المحلية وعمل على تحسيس الجزائريين بضرورة التعاون فيما نتفق فيه “ارجع الى القانون الاساسي والقانون الداخلي للاطلاع على اهدف ووسائل الجمعية وحرصا على ان تكون هذه الجمعية جامعة لكل الجزائريين فهي جمعية ثقافية اجتماعية بعيدة عن جميع الانتماءت السياسية .جمعية تعمل على ربط الجزائريين بوطنهم وتحث على التمسك بالاصالة والشهامة والاخلاق النبيلة التي تمسك بها سلفنا رغم المسوامات والتهديد والتنكيل. جمعية تحاول ان تمد جسورا بين جميع الجاليات جزائرية بالخارج ،تعمل على خلق ثقافة البناء والتعاون وتبادل الافكار لا ننسى هنا ان نذكر ونشكر مساهمة سعادة السفير عبد الناصر بلعيد شجيعاته وتغييره الجذري للسلوكات الشائنة للسفارة الجزائرية ببريتوريا وخلق جوا اخويا بين ابناء الجالية عموما سلوكا يشكر عليه.لم يبق لنا الا ان نذكر ان المكتب التنفيذي يعمل على ارساء هياكل الجمعية اداريا واعلاميا وماديا ويعمل على جمع اكبر عدد من الجزائريين تحت غطاء هذه الجمعية الجامعة لتكون مرجعية لكل زائري مقيم بجنوب افريقيا .ان راس مال هذه الجمعية هو الفرد الجزائري فبه تكون او لا تكون، والذي برهن في النشطات السابقة التي قامت بها الجمعية على مدى فاعليته وقدرته على التحديات فله نتوجه له بالشكر الجزيل ونذكره بان هذه الجمعية هي منه واليه. والسلام عليكم ورحمة الله وبركاته

This website is a modest effort done for the benefit of all Algerians living in South Africa. This personal initiative is an attempt to break the virtual walls created by the Algerians between each other. The future is what we build now so let’s build the future of our community, and please nobody says that he is not concerned. Be sure that what you think, positive or negative, is what other are thinking too.


Condolence message on the death of Nelson Mandela

On behalf of the Algerian community in South Africa, Algerians League in South Africa, convey our heartfelt sympathies to the Government and the people of South Africa, and in particular, family members on the sad passing of the founding father of modern South Africa, His Excellency Nelson Mandela. He was an iconic figure who has left an indelible mark on all of us globally

 

Published on Dec 5, 2013

A look back on Nelson Mandela’s life dead at 95

NELSON Mandela, the revered icon of the anti-apartheid struggle in South Africa and one of the towering political figures of the 20th century, has died aged 95.

Mandela, who was elected South Africa’s first black president after spending nearly three decades in prison, had been receiving treatment for a lung infection at his Johannesburg home since September, after three months in hospital in a critical state.

His condition deteriorated and he died following complications from the lung infection, with his family by his side.

The news was announced by a clearly emotional South African president Jacob Zuma live on television, who said Mandela had “departed” and was at peace.

“Our nation has lost its greatest son,” said Zuma.

“What made Nelson Mandela great is precisely what made him human,” he said.

US President Barack Obama said he was one of the “countless millions” who drew inspiration from Mandela’s life.

“He did it all with grace, good humour and ability to acknowledge his own imperfections only makes his achievements more remarkable,” Mr Obama said.

“As long as I live I will do what I can to learn from him.”

Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott said Mandela would be remembered not just as a political leader, but a moral leader.

“While the world may never see another Nelson Mandela, he has inspired countless men and women throughout the world to live more courageous and honest lives,” Mr Abbott said.

British Prime Minister David Cameron said “a great light had gone out” following Mandela’s death, revealing that flags would be flown at half-mast at his Downing Street Office.

UN leader Ban Ki-Moon said Mandela was a “giant for justice”.

Mandela, once a boxer, had a long history of lung problems after contracting tuberculosis while in jail on Robben Island.

His extraordinary life story, quirky sense of humour and lack of bitterness towards his former oppressors ensured global appeal for the charismatic leader.

Once considered a terrorist by the United States and Britain for his support of violence against the apartheid regime, at the time of his death he was an almost unimpeachable moral icon.

The Nobel Peace Prize winner spent 27 years behind bars before being freed in 1990 to lead the African National Congress (ANC) in negotiations with the white minority rulers which culminated in the first multi-racial elections in 1994.

A victorious Mandela served a single term as president before taking up a new role as a roving elder statesman and leading AIDS campaigner before finally retiring from public life in 2004.

“When he emerged from prison people discovered that he was all the things they had hoped for and more,” fellow Nobel Peace laureate Archbishop Desmond Tutu once said.

“He is by far the most admired and revered statesperson in the world and one of the greatest human beings to walk this earth.”

He was a global cause celebre during the long apartheid years, and popular pressure led world leaders to tighten sanctions imposed on South Africa’s racist white minority regime.

In 1988 at a concert in Wembley stadium in London, tens of thousands sang “Free Nelson Mandela” as millions more watched on their television sets across the world.

Born in July 1918 in the southeastern Transkei region, Mandela carved out a career as a lawyer in Johannesburg in parallel with his political activism.

He became commander-in-chief of Umkhonto we Sizwe (Spear of the Nation), the armed wing of the by now-banned ANC, in 1961, and the following year underwent military training in Algeria and Ethiopia.

While underground back home in South Africa, Mandela was captured by police in 1962 and sentenced to five years in prison.

He was then charged with sabotage and sentenced in 1964 to life in prison at the Rivonia trial, named after a Johannesburg suburb where a number of ANC leaders were arrested.

He used the court hearing to deliver a speech that was to become the manifesto of the anti-apartheid movement.

“During my lifetime, I have dedicated myself to this struggle of the African people. I have fought against white domination and I have fought against black domination. I have cherished the ideal of a democratic and free society.

“It is an ideal for which I am prepared to die.”

Credit/ source http://www.theaustralian.com.au/in-de…

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