With the beginning of Youth Month, Rori and Andrew are asking: Are Born Frees Immune from Racism? Joining them are special guests, Professor Joleen Kotze and Gift Mona.

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Roman and Jonathan look back at the month of social justice hysteria around Zapiro, online racism and Ghostbusters. They discuss the Left’s obsession with destroying the lives and careers of people with whom they disagree. There’s some laughs to be had at the expense of RMF, fill-in radio DJs, and butter bean eating part-time journalists. There’s even a book review, and the guys mention upcoming guests and ask for your feedback.

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In a show that was supposed to reflect on a previous show titled 'Is The Violence on Campuses Justified?', student activists make startling revelations about the current status of the #FeesMustFall movement, leaving Rori and Andrew feeling disheartened on their behalf.

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Guest Quentin Ferreira, a clinical psychologist, joins Roman and Jonathan to talk about our obsession with legislating drugs as a criminal problem rather than as a health problem. The racist origins of the “War on Drugs” are discussed along with the real reasons for the drug laws we have today, the black market, and the normal use of drugs versus the minority abuse of these substances. Quentin advocates for the decriminalisation, legalisation and quality control of drugs. Jonathan mostly agrees and Roman gets high vaping.

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The idea of South Africa as the rainbow nation was coined by Archbishop Desmond Tutu in the early days of democratic South Africa. Today, a quick scan of issues in the country would suggest that what was once an inspirational construct has become a seeming pipe dream for the people of Vuwani, students of UJ and many other South Africans. Was Archbishop Tutu selling a viable dream or a pipe dream? Andrew and Rori speak to filmmaker, Lebo Rasethaba, who is behind The People Versus The Rainbow Nation.

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Liberal humanist Mduduzi Dlamini speaks about his passion for Zulu culture and literature, while equally emphasising the importance of western values and the valuable contribution they have made to African culture. He dismisses the negativity around ‘cultural appropriation’ citing it as a fundamental principle to progress, and talks to the positive impacts of colonialism as well as the dangers of history revisionism. Racism, affirmative action and issues of unemployment are discussed, before a shocking truth bomb about Steve Biko and the black consciousness movement is dropped.

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After the previous show got heated, the conversation continues - starting with a surprise apology from Rori Tshabalala. Author Khomotso Ntuli weighs in on thoughts on the 'Racial Cold War' that has been happening, post-Apartheid. Andrew Levy and Rori discuss what lessons are to be learnt going forward.

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In this episode Roman and Jonathan spend a mesmerising hour with Frans Cronje, the CEO of prominent think tank, the Institute of Race Relations. The discussion centres around the battle of ideas between the left and the right, and how public policy is a reflection of public opinion. Frans touches on the failings of BEE, the non-existent race war, the poorly thought out policies of transformation, and the realities around land reform. He sets out four possible scenarios for the future of South Africa all of which makes for fascinating listening.

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The Renegade Report team, Jonathan Witt and Roman Cabanac, who spearheaded the fundraising drive on behalf of the waitress that was moved to tears by the comments of Ntokozo Qwabe, join Andrew Levy and Rori Tshabalala in studio to discuss the merits of the campaign in the context of the broader South African narrative. NOTE: The views expressed in this podcast do not necessarily represent those of CliffCentral.com or its employees.

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Following a highly successful crowdfunding campaign, Roman Cabanac and Jonathan Witt reflect on the experience, the irrational hatred from social justice warriors, as well as their brief conflict with the Rhodes Must Fall hate group. Sihle Ngobese joins the show to discuss the inception of the tip raising campaign and the collectivist criticism levelled by the left. The Obz Café waitress, Ashleigh, is also interviewed as the hosts attempt to refocus the attention onto the real victim here.

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