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 South Africa - Wikipedia / https://en.wikipedia.org › wiki › South_Africa South Africa - Wikipedia / https://en.wikipedia.org › wiki › South_Africa
South Africa, officially the Republic of South Africa (RSA), is the southernmost country in Africa. .... Representatives of the British East India Company did call sporadically at the Cape in search of ..... Johannesburg, in the centre of the Highveld, is at 1,740 m (5,709 ft) and receives an annual rainfall of 760 mm (29.9 in). Winters ...

History of South Africa History of South Africa
History of South Africa

White South Africans White South Africans
White South Africans - Wikipedia White South Africans From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia This is the latest accepted revision, reviewed on 25 June 2019. Jump to navigation Jump to search Ethnic group White South AfricansAfrikaner farmer in GeorgiaTotal population2018 estimate: 4,520,100 (7.8% of South Africa's population)[1] 2011 Census: 4,586,838 (8.9%)[2] 2001 Census: 4,293,640 (9.6%)[3]Regions with significant populationsThroughout South Africa, but mostly concentrated in urban areasGauteng1,920,000Western Cape980,000KwaZulu-Natal450,000Eastern Cape300,000Free State270,000Mpumalanga250,000North West240,000Limpopo110,000Northern Cape110,000LanguagesAfrikaans (57.9%), English (40.2%), other (1.9%)ReligionChristianity (85.6%), Irreligious (8.9%), Judaism (0.9%), Other (4.6%)Related ethnic groupsWhite Namibians, White Zimbabweans, Afrikaners, British diaspora in Africa, Coloureds, South African diaspora White South Africans are South Africans descended from any of the white racial or ethnic groups of Europe and parts of the Middle East.[4][5] In linguistic, cultural and historical terms, they are generally divided into the Afrikaans-speaking descendants of the Dutch East India Company's original settlers, known as Afrikaners, and the Anglophone descendants of predominantly British colonists. In 2016, 57.9% were native Afrikaans speakers, 40.2% were native English speakers, and 1.9% spoke another language as their mother tongue,[6][2] such as Portuguese or German. White South Africans are by far the largest European-descended population group in Africa. White South Africans differ significantly from other White African groups, because they have a sense of separate cultural identity, as in the case of the Afrikaners, who established a distinct language, culture and faith. Contents 1 History 1.1 Apartheid era 1.2 Post-apartheid era 1.3 Diaspora and emigration 1.4 Current trends 2 Demographics 2.1 Religion 2.2 Migrations 2.3 Distribution 3 Politics 4 Statistics 4.1 Historical population 4.2 Fertility rates 4.3 Life expectancy 4.4 Unemployment 4.5 Income 4.6 Percentage of workforce 4.7 Languages 4.8 Religion 5 Notable White South Africans 5.1 Science and technology 5.2 Military 5.3 Royalty and Aristocracy 5.4 Arts and media 5.5 Business 5.6 Politics 5.7 Sport 5.8 Other 6 See also 7 References History[edit] The history of White settlement in South Africa started in 1652 with the settlement of the Cape of Good Hope by the Dutch East India Company (VOC) under Jan van Riebeeck.[7] Despite the preponderance of officials and colonists from the Netherlands, there were also a number of French Huguenots fleeing religious persecution at home and German soldiers or sailors returning from service in Asia.[8] The colony remained under Dutch rule for two more centuries, after which it was annexed by Great Britain around 1806.[9] At that time, South Africa was home to about 26,000 people of European descent, a relative majority of whom were still of Dutch origin.[9] However, beginning in 1818 thousands of British immigrants arrived in the growing Cape Colony, looking to join the local workforce or settle directly on the frontier.[9] About a fifth of the Cape's original Dutch-speaking white population migrated eastwards during the Great Trek in the 1830s and established their own autonomous Boer republics further inland.[10] Nevertheless, the population of European origin continued increasing in the Cape as a result of immigration, and by 1865 had reached 181,592 people.[11] Between 1880 and 1910, there was an influx of immigrants arriving from Eastern Europe, including many Lithuanian Jews.[12] Similarly, an influx of Arabs, particularly Lebanese, began arriving to South Africa in the late 19th century.[13] Boer guerrillas during the Second Boer War The first nationwide census in South Africa was held in 1911 and indicated a white population of 1,276,242. By 1936, there were an estimated 2,003,857 white South Africans, and by 1946 the number had reached 2,372,690.[12] The country began receiving tens of thousands of European immigrants, namely from Germany, Italy, the Netherlands, Greece, and the territories of the Portuguese Empire during the mid to late twentieth century.[14] South Africa's white population increased to over 3,408,000 by 1965, reached 4,050,000 in 1973, and peaked at 5,044,000 in 1990.[15] The number of white South Africans resident in their home country began gradually declining between 1990 and the mid-2000s as a result of increased emigration.[15] Today, white South Africans are also considered to be the last major white population group of European ancestry on the African continent, due in part to the mass exodus of colonialists from most other African states during regional decolonisation. Whites continue to play a role in the South African economy and across the political spectrum. The current number of white South Africans is not exactly known, as no recent census has been measured, although the overall percentage of up to 9% of the population represents a decline, both numerically and proportionately, since the country's first non-racial elections in 1994. Just under a million white South Africans are also living as expatriate workers abroad, which forms the majority of South Africa's brain drain. Apartheid era[edit] See also: Population Registration Act, 1950 Under the Population Registration Act of 1950, each inhabitant of South Africa was classified into one of several different race groups, of which White was one. The Office for Race Classification defined a white person as one who "in appearance is obviously a white person who is generally not accepted as a coloured person; or is generally accepted as a white person and is not in appearance obviously a white person." Many criteria, both physical (e.g. examination of head and body hair) and social (e.g. eating and drinking habits, familiarity with Afrikaans or a European language) were used when the board decided to classify someone as white or coloured.[4][16] This was virtually extended to all those considered the children of two White persons, regardless of appearance. The Act was repealed on 17 June 1991. Post-apartheid era[edit] In Employment Equity Act of 1994, legislation propagates employment of black (black being classified as: African, Indian, Chinese, and Coloured population groups, as well as disabled people) South Africans. Black Economic Empowerment legislation further empowerers blacks as the government considers ownership, employment, training and social responsibility initiatives, which empower black South Africans, as important criteria when awarding tenders. However, private enterprises adheres to this legislation voluntarily.[17] Some reports indicate a growing number of whites suffering from poverty compared to the pre-apartheid years and attribute this to such laws — over 350,000 Afrikaners may be classified as poor, with some research claiming that up to 150,000 are struggling for survival.[18][19] This, combined with a wave of violent crime, has led to vast numbers of Afrikaners and English-speaking South Africans leaving the country. Genocide Watch has theorised that farm attacks constitute early warning signs of genocide against White South African and has criticised the South African government for its inaction on the issue, pointing out that the murder rate for "ethno-European farmers," as stated in their report (which also included non-Afrikaner farmers of European descent,) is four times that of the general South African population.[20] There are 40,000 white farmers in South Africa[citation needed]. Since 1994, close to three thousand farmers have been murdered in thousands of farm attacks,[21] with many being brutally tortured and/or raped. Some victims have been burned with smoothing irons or had boiling water poured down their throats.[22] Diaspora and emigration[edit] See also: Brain drain in South Africa Since 1994, there has been significant emigration of white people from South Africa. There are thus currently large Afrikaner and English-speaking South African communities in the United Kingdom and other developed countries. Between 1995 and 2005, more than one million South Africans emigrated, citing violent and racially motivated black on white crime as the main reason, as well as the lack of employment opportunities for whites.[23] The land reform program introduced at the end of apartheid intended that, within 20 years, 30 percent of white-owned commercial farm land should be transferred to black owners. This target was not close to being met by the 2014 deadline.[24] Thus, in 2011, the farmers' association Agri South Africa coordinated efforts to resettle farmers throughout the African continent. The initiative was offered millions of hectares from 22 African countries that hoped to spur development of efficient commercial farming.[25] At the end of apartheid in 1994, 85 percent of South Africa's arable land was owned by whites; by 2016, Agri S.A. found that this had decreased to 73 percent.[26] In February 2018, South Africa's parliament voted 241-83 to begin amending the "property clause" in the constitution to expropriate land without compensation.[27] Western Cape ANC secretary Faiez Jacobs referred to the property clause amendment as a "stick" to force dialogue about the transfer of land ownership, with the hope of accomplishing the transfer "in a way that is orderly and doesn’t create a ‘them’ and ‘us’ [situation]."[28] Current trends[edit] This article's section called "Current trends" needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed.Find sources: "White South Africans" – news · newspapers · books · scholar · JSTOR (November 2008) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Graeme Smith, former test captain of the South Africa national cricket team. In recent decades, there has been a steady proportional decline in South Africa's white community, due to higher birthrates among other South African ethnic groups, as well as a high rate of emigration. In 1977, there were 4.3 million whites, constituting 16.4% of the population at the time. As of 2016, it is estimated that at least 800,000 white South Africans have emigrated since 1995.[29] Like many other communities strongly affiliated with the West and Europe's colonial legacy in Africa, white South Africans were in the past often economically better off than their black African neighbors and have surrendered political dominance to majority rule. There were also some white Africans in South Africa who lived in poverty—especially during the 1930s and increasingly since the end of minority rule. Current estimates of white poverty in South Africa run as high as 12%, though fact-checking website Africa Check described these figures as "grossly inflated", and suggested that a more accurate estimate was that "only a tiny fraction of the white population – as little as 7,754 households – are affected".[30] Lara Logan is a television and radio journalist and war correspondent. The new phenomenon of white poverty is often blamed on the government's affirmative action employment legislation, which reserves 80% of new jobs for black people[31] and favours companies owned by black people (see Black Economic Empowerment). In 2010, Reuters stated that 450,000 whites live below the poverty line according to Solidarity and civil organisations,[32] with some research saying that up to 150,000 are struggling for survival.[33] A further concern has been crime. Some white South Africans living in affluent white suburbs, such as Sandton, have been affected by the 2008 13.5% rise in house robberies and associated crime.[34] In a study, Dr. Johan Burger, senior researcher at the Institute for Security Studies (ISS), said that criminals were specifically targeting wealthier suburbs. Burger explained that several affluent suburbs are surrounded by poorer residential areas and that inhabitants in the latter often target inhabitants in the former. Burger alleged an entitlement complex among criminals: "They feel they are entitled, for their own sakes, to take from those who have a lot". The report also found that residents in wealthy suburbs in Gauteng were not only at more risk of being targeted but also faced an inflated chance of being murdered during the robbery.[35] The global financial crisis slowed down the high rates of white people emigrating overseas and has led to increasing numbers of white emigrants returning to live in South Africa. Charles Luyckx, CEO of Elliot International and a board member of the Professional Movers Association said that in the past six months leading to December (2008), emigration numbers had dropped by 10%. Meanwhile, he revealed that "people imports" had increased by 50%. These figures may be grossly unreliable due to legislation which does not allow South Africans to hold dual citizenships so many who emigrate let their citizenship remain dormant or lapsed while changing citizenship and no reporting method exists.[36] As of May 2014, Homecoming Revolution has estimated that around 340,000 white South Africans have returned in the last decade.[37] Furthermore, immigration from Europe has also supplemented the white population. The 2011 census found that 63,479 white people living in South Africa were born in Europe; of these, 28,653 had moved to South Africa since 2001.[38] According to a 2017 government audit, 72% of the nation's private farmland is owned by white people.[39] In February 2018, the Parliament of South Africa passed a motion to review the property ownership clause of the constitution, to allow for the expropriation of land, in the public interest, without compensation,[40] which was widely supported within South Africa's ruling ANC party on the grounds that the land was originally seized by whites without just compensation.[41] In August 2018, the South African government began the process of taking two white-owned farmlands.[42] Demographics[edit] White South Africans by their native tongue[43] Language Percent Afrikaans   61% English   36% The Statistics South Africa Census 2011 showed that there were about 4,586,838 white people in South Africa, amounting to 8.9% of the country's population.[44] This is a 6.8% increase since the 2001 census. According to the Census 2011, South African English is the first language of 36% of the white population group and Afrikaans is the first language of 61% of the white population group.[2] The majority of white South Africans identify themselves as primarily South African, regardless of their first language or ancestry.[45][46] Religion[edit] Religion among White South Africans Religion Percent Christianity   87% Irreligious   9% Other   3% Judaism   1% Approximately 87% of white South Africans are Christian, 9% are irreligious, and 1% are Jewish. The largest Christian denomination is the Dutch Reformed Church (NGK), with 23% being members. Other significant denominations are the Methodist Church (8%), the Roman Catholic Church (7%), and the Anglican Church (6%).[47] Migrations[edit] Many white Africans of European ancestry have migrated to South Africa from other parts of the continent due to political or economic turmoil in their respective homelands. Thousands of Portuguese settlers from Mozambique and Angola and white Zimbabweans emigrated to South Africa during the 1970s and 1980s. However, the overwhelming majority of European migration correlated with the historic colonization of the region (some migrating for the purpose of capitalizing on the exploitation of resources, minerals and other lucrative elements found in South Africa, others for better life and farming opportunities without many restrictions in newly colonised lands). Meanwhile, many white South Africans also emigrated to Western countries over the past two decades, mainly to English-speaking countries such as the United Kingdom, Ireland, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, and the United States, and with others settling in the Netherlands, Belgium, Spain, France, Argentina, Mexico, Israel and Brazil. However, the financial crisis has slowed down the rate of emigration and as of May 2014, Homecoming Revolution has estimated that around 340,000 white South Africans have returned in the last decade.[37] Distribution[edit] Main article: Distribution of white South Africans White South Africans as a proportion of the total population.   0–20%   20–40%   40–60%   60–80%   80–100% Density of the White South African population.   <1 /km²   1–3 /km²   3–10 /km²   10–30 /km²   30–100 /km²   100–300 /km²   300–1000 /km²   1000–3000 /km²   >3000 /km² According to Statistics South Africa, white South Africans make up 8.9% (Census 2011) of the total population in South Africa. Their actual proportional share in municipalities is likely to be higher, given the undercount in the 2001 census.[48] The following table shows the distribution of white people by province, according to the 2011 census:[2] Province White pop. (2011) White pop. (2001) % province (2011) % province (2001) % change 2001-2011 % total whites (2011) Eastern Cape 310,450 305,837 4.7 4.9 -0.2 6.8 Free State 239,026 238,789 8.7 8.8 -0.1 5.2 Gauteng 1,913,884 1,768,041 15.6 18.8 -3.2 41.7 KwaZulu-Natal 428,842 482,115 4.2 5.0 -0.8 9.3 Limpopo 139,359 132,420 2.6 2.7 -0.1 3.0 Mpumalanga 303,595 197,079 7.5 5.9 +1.6 6.6 North West 255,385 233,935 7.3 7.8 -0.5 5.6 Northern Cape 81,246 102,519 7.1 10.3 -3.2 1.8 Western Cape 915,053 832,902 15.7 18.4 -2.7 19.9 Total 4,586,838 4,293,640 8.9 9.6 -0.7 100.0 Politics[edit] Romanticised painting of an account of the arrival of Jan van Riebeeck, founder of Cape Town. White South Africans continue to participate in politics, having a presence across the whole political spectrum from left to right. South African President Jacob Zuma commented in 2009 on Afrikaners being "the only white tribe in a black continent or outside of Europe which is truly African", and said that "of all the white groups that are in South Africa, it is only the Afrikaners that are truly South Africans in the true sense of the word."[49] These remarks have led to the Centre for Constitutional Rights (CCR) laying a complaint with the Human Rights Commission against Zuma.[50] In 2015, a complaint was investigated for hate speech against Jacob Zuma who said "You must remember that a man called Jan van Riebeeck arrived here on 6 April 1652, and that was the start of the trouble in this country," [51] Former South African President Thabo Mbeki stated in one of his speeches to the nation that: "South Africa belongs to everyone who lives in it. Black and White."[52] The history of white people in South Africa dates back to the sixteenth century. Prior to 1994, a white minority held complete political power under a system of racial segregation called apartheid. Some white people supported this policy, but some others opposed it. During apartheid, immigrants from Taiwan, South Korea, and Japan were considered honorary whites in the country, as the government had maintained diplomatic relations with these countries. These were granted the same privileges as white people, at least for purposes of residence.[53] Some African Americans such as Max Yergan were granted an 'honorary white' status as well.[54] Statistics[edit] Historical population[edit] Statistics for the white population in South Africa vary greatly. Most sources show that the white population peaked in the period between 1989 and 1995 at around 5.2 to 5.6 million. Up to that point, the white population largely increased due to high birth rates and immigration. Subsequently, between the mid-1990s and the mid-2000s, the white population decreased overall. However, from 2006 to 2013, the white population increased. Year White population % of total population Source 1904 1,116,805 21.6% 1904 Census 1911 1,270,000 22.7% 1911 Census[12] 1960 3,088,492 19.3% 1960 Census 1961 3,117,000 19.1% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1961 1962 3,170,000 19.0% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1962 1963 3,238,000 19.0% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1963 1964 3,323,000 19.0% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1964 1965 3,398,000 19.0% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1965 1966 3,481,000 19.0% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1966 1967 3,563,000 19.0% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1967 1968 3,639,000 19.0% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1968 1969 3,728,000 19.0% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1969 1970 3,792,848 17.1% 1970 Census 1971 3,920,000 17.0% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1971 1972 4,005,000 16.9% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1972 1973 4,082,000 16.8% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1973 1974 4,160,000 16.7% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1974 1975 4,256,000 16.8% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1975 1976 4,337,000 18.2% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1976 1977 4,396,000 17.9% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1977 1978 4,442,000 18.5% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1978 1979 4,485,000 18.4% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1979 1980 4,522,000 18.1% 1980 Census[15] 1981 4,603,000 18.0% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1981 1982 4,674,000 18.3% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1982 1983 4,748,000 18.2% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1983 1984 4,809,000 17.7% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1984 1985 4,867,000 17.5% 1985 Census[15] 1986 4,900,000 17.3% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1986 1991 5,068,300 13.4% 1991 Census 1992 5,121,000 13.2% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1992 1993 5,156,000 13.0% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1993 1994 5,191,000 12.8% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1994 1995 5,224,000 12.7% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1995 1996 4,434,697 10.9% South African National Census of 1996 1997 4,462,200 10.8% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1997 1998 4,500,400 10.7% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1998 1999 4,538,727 10.5% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 1999 2000 4,521,664 10.4% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 2000 2001 4,293,640 9.6% South African National Census of 2001 2002 4,555,289 10.0% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 2002 2003 4,244,346 9.1% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 2003 2004 4,434,294 9.5% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 2004 2005 4,379,800 9.3% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 2005 2006 4,365,300 9.2% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 2006 2007 4,352,100 9.1% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 2007 2008 4,499,200 9.2% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 2008 2009 4,472,100 9.1% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 2009 2010 4,584,700 9.2% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 2010 2011 4,586,838 8.9% South African National Census of 2011 2013 4,602,400 8.7% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 2013 2014 4,554,800 8.4% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 2014 2015 4,534,000 8.3% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 2015 2016 4,515,800 8.1% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 2016 2017 4,493,500 8.0% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 2017 2018 4,520,100 7.8% Stats SA: Mid-year population estimates, 2018 Fertility rates[edit] Contraception among white South Africans is stable or slightly falling: 80% used contraception in 1990, and 79% used it in 1998.[55] The following data shows some fertility rates recorded during South Africa's history. However, there are varied sources showing that the white fertility rate reached below replacement (2.1) by 1980. Likewise, recent studies show a range of fertility rates, ranging from 1.3 to 2.4. The Afrikaners tend to have a higher birthrate than that of other white people. Year Total fertility rate[56] Source 1960 3.5 SARPN 1970 3.1 SARPN 1980 2.4 SARPN 1989 1.9 UN.org 1990 2.1 SARPN 1996 1.9 SARPN 1998 1.9 SARPN 2001[57] 1.8 hst.org.za 2006[57] 1.8 hst.org.za 2011 1.7 Census 2011 Life expectancy[edit] The average life expectancy at birth for males and females Year Average life expectancy Male life expectancy Female life expectancy 1980[58] 70.3 66.8 73.8 1985[59] 71 ? ? 1997 73.5 70 77 2009[60][61] 71 ? ? Unemployment[edit] Province White unemployment rate (strict) Eastern Cape[62] 4.5% Free State Gauteng[63] 8.7% KwaZulu-Natal[64] 8.0% Limpopo[65] 8.0% Mpumalanga[64] 7.5% North West Northern Cape[66] 4.5% Western Cape 2.0% Total Income[edit] Average annual household income by population group of the household head.[67][68] Population group Average income (2015) Average income (2011) Average income (2001) White R 444 446 (321.7%) R 365 134 (353.8%) R 193 820 (400.6%) Indian/Asian R 271 621 (196.6%) R 251 541 (243.7%) R 102 606 (212.1%) Coloured R 172 765 (125.0%) R 112 172 (108.7%) R 51 440 (106.3%) Black R 92 983 (67.3%) R 60 613 (58.7%) R 22 522 (46.5%) Total R 138 168 (100%) R 103 204 (100%) R 48 385 (100%) Percentage of workforce[edit] Province Whites % of the workforce Whites % of population Eastern Cape[62] 10% 4% Free State Gauteng[69] 25% 18% KwaZulu-Natal[64] 11% 6% Limpopo[65] 5% 2% Mpumalanga North West Northern Cape[66] 19% 12% Western Cape[70] 22% 18% Total Languages[edit] Language 2011 2001 1996 Afrikaans 60.8% 59.1% 57.7% English 35.9% 39.3% 38.6% Other languages 3.3% 1.6% 3.7% Total 100.0% 100.0% 100.0% Religion[edit] Religion among white South Africans remains high compared to other white ethnic groups, but likewise it has shown a steady proportional drop in both membership and church attendance with until recently the majority of white South Africans attending regular church services. Religious affiliation of white South Africans (2001 census)[71] Religion Number Percentage (%) - Christianity 3 726 266 86.8% - Dutch Reformed churches 1 450 861 33.8% - Pentecostal/Charismatic/Apostolic churches 578 092 13.5% - Methodist Church 343 167 8.0% - Catholic Church 282 007 6.6% - Anglican Church 250 213 5.8% - Other Reformed churches 143 438 3.3% - Baptist churches 78 302 1.8% - Presbyterian churches 74 158 1.7% - Lutheran churches 25 972 0.6% - Other Christian churches 500 056 11.6% Judaism 61 673 1.4% Islam 8 409 0.2% Hinduism 2 561 0.1% No religion 377 007 8.8% Other or undetermined 117 721 2.7% Total 4 293 637 100% Notable White South Africans[edit] Science and technology[edit] Christiaan Barnard, surgeon who performed first successful human heart transplant Mike Botha, master diamond cutter and educator; Yves Landry Award for Outstanding Innovation in Education, Canada Peter Sarnak, Princeton's Eugene Higgins professor of mathematics, specialising in number theory Stanley Skewes, mathematician whose work in number theory produced the record breaking Skewes number Percy Deift, mathematician specialising in analysis Sydney Brenner, biologist; Nobel Prize, Physiology/Medicine 2002 Allan McLeod Cormack, physicist; Nobel Prize, Medicine 1979 Gordon Murray, designer of Formula One race cars, including the Championship winning Mclaren MP4/4 and the ultra-exclusive McLaren F1 Roadcar Elon Musk, engineer, founder of SpaceX, Tesla Motors and PayPal Basil Schonland, physicist Mark Shuttleworth, founder of Ubuntu, a Linux based computer Operating system; first African in space Neil Turok, cosmologist George F. R. Ellis, cosmologist Max Theiler, virologist; Nobel Prize, Medicine 1951 Phillip Tobias, palaeo-anthropologist Military[edit] Flight Lieutenant Andrew Beauchamp-Proctor VC, DSO, MC and bar, DFC fighter ace, 1st World War Major William Bloomfield VC, South African East African campaign, 1st World War Captain William Faulds VC MC, Delville Wood, 1st World War Major John Frost DFC, South African Air Force fighter ace during the Second World War Lieutenant Colonel Reginald Frederick Johnson Hayward VC, Western Front, 1st World War Captain Petrus Hugo DSO DFC, fighter ace, Second World War Squadron Leader Albert Gerald Lewis DFC, South African fighter ace, 2nd World War Adolph "Sailor" Malan, Second World War ace fighter pilot Squadron Leader John Dering Nettleton VC, Battle of Britain Major Oswald Reid VC, 1st World War Captain Clement Robertson VC, Western Front Lieutenant Colonel John Sherwood-Kelly VC CMG DSO, Second Boer War, Bambatha Rebellion, 1st World War Captain Quentin Smythe VC, North Africa 2nd World War Major Edwin Swales VC DFC, pilot during the Second World War Lieutenant Kevin Winterbottom HC, South African Air Force Staff Sergeant Danny Roxo HC, 32 Battalion, South African Army General Constand Viljoen SSA SD SOE SM MMM MP, former South African military chief and former leader of the Freedom Front Plus Royalty and Aristocracy[edit] H.S.H. Charlene, Princess of Monaco Bruce Murray, 12th Duke of Atholl His Grace The Duke of Atholl Arts and media[edit] Charlize Theron, Academy Award-winning actress Candice Swanepoel, model. Madelaine Petsch, actress, model, YouTuber. J. M. Coetzee, novelist; Nobel Prize, Literature 2003 Jani Allan, columnist and radio commentator David Bateson, voice actor in the Hitman video game series Neill Blomkamp, director Sharlto Copley, actor Herman Charles Bosman, writer Breyten Breytenbach, writer and painter Andre Brink, novelist Demi-Leigh Nel-Peters, Miss Universe 2017 Johnny Clegg, musician noted for performing in Juluka and Savuka Embeth Davidtz, actress, South African-American, born to South African parents in Indiana Die Antwoord, band; rap-rave group formed in Cape Town Kongos (band); rock band Casper de Vries, comedian Jakob Daniël du Toit, poet Elisabeth Eybers, poet Duncan Faure, singer-songwriter and musician Athol Fugard, playwright Nadine Gordimer, writer; Nobel Prize, Literature 1991 Sonja Herholdt, recording artist Sid James, actor, Carry On team Ingrid Jonker, poet Alice Krige, actress Antjie Krog, writer Caspar Lee, YouTuber, actor Lara Logan, journalist and war correspondent Eugène Nielen Marais, poet, writer, lawyer and naturalist Dalene Matthee, writer Dave Matthews, Grammy Award-winning singer-songwriter Deon Meyer, writer Shaun Morgan, singer and guitarist for the rock band Seether Alan Paton, writer Sasha Pieterse, actress in the hit ABC family series Pretty Little Liars Trevor Rabin, musician and composer, member of the rock band Yes Stelio Savante American Movie Award-winning and SAG Nominated actor Leon Schuster, comedian, filmmaker, actor, presenter and singer Troye Sivan, YouTuber, singer (half Australian) Neil Sandilands, actor, director and cinematographer Winston Sterzel, YouTuber, first China vlogger and cofounder of ADVChina Tammin Sursok, actress, born in South Africa, but raised in Australia Esta TerBlanche, actress and model Behati Prinsloo, model Edwin Gagiano, South African-born Actor, filmmaker, singer-songwriter based in Los Angeles. Pieter-Dirk Uys, performer and satirist, creator of Evita Bezuidenhout N. P. van Wyk Louw, poet Tanit Phoenix, actress, fashion model J.R.R. Tolkien, author of The Lord of the Rings, The Hobbit and The Silmarillion. Cariba Heine, actress Dean Geyer, actor and singer Cliff Simon, actor and athlete Musetta Vander, actress Arnold Vosloo, actor Basil Rathbone, actor Justine Waddell, actress Melinda Bam, Miss South Africa 2011 Nicole Flint, Miss South Africa 2008 Megan Coleman, Miss South Africa 2006 Penelope Coelen, Miss World 1958 Elize du Toit, actress J. R. Rotem, productor, songwriter and music publisher Sir Antony Sher, actor Sir Laurens van der Post, controversial author, conservationist, explorer, journalist and confidant to H.R.H. The Prince of Wales Business[edit] Etienne de Villiers, investor; media and sports executive Ivan Glasenberg, CEO of Glencore Xstrata, one of the world's largest commodity trading and mining companies[72] Sol Kerzner, accountant and business magnate mainly in the casino resort sector Harry Oppenheimer, chairman of Anglo American Corporation for 25 years and De Beers Consolidated Mines for 27 years Nicky Oppenheimer, chairman of the De Beers diamond mining company and its subsidiary, the Diamond Trading Company Anton Rupert, founder of the Rembrandt Group Johann Rupert, chairman of the Swiss-based luxury-goods company Richemont and South Africa-based company Remgro Desmond Sacco, Chairman and Managing Director of Assore Limited Christo Wiese, consumer retail business magnate Politics[edit] Louis Botha, farmer, soldier, statesman; first Prime Minister of South Africa P. W. Botha, former State President of South Africa F. W. de Klerk, former State President of South Africa Marike de Klerk, former First Lady of South Africa, murdered in her home in 2001 Sir Patrick Duncan Governor-General at the start of the Second World War Ruth First, anti-apartheid activist and scholar Sir James Percy FitzPatrick, author, politician and businessman Derek Hanekom, Deputy Minister of Technology; prominent ANC member of Parliament Sandra Laing, white girl reclassified as "Coloured" during the apartheid era D. F. Malan, former Prime Minister of South Africa Pieter Mulder, former Deputy Minister of Agriculture, Forestry, Fisheries; leader of the Freedom Front Plus Andries Pretorius, former leader of the Voortrekkers who was instrumental in the creation of the South African Republic Harry Schwarz, lawyer, politician, diplomat and anti-apartheid leader Joe Slovo, former leader of the South African Communist Party played key part in constitutional negotiations in 1990s Field Marshal Jan Smuts, soldier, politician and former Prime Minister of South Africa during both World Wars. Only person to sign both world War peace treaties on the winning side. Jan Steytler, first leader of Progressive Party of South Africa, former MP Helen Suzman, anti-apartheid activist and former MP, solo anti-apartheid parliamentarian from 1961-1974 representing Progressive Party (South Africa), served on first Independent Electoral Commission supervising first non-racial national elections in South Africa Colin Eglin, former leader of the Progressive Party (South Africa) and its successors and former MP, played key role in building up parliamentary opposition to apartheid in the 1970s and 1980s, and in constitutional negotiations in 1990s Zach de Beer, former Progressive Party (South Africa) MP, subsequent leader of Democratic Party and post-apartheid ambassador to The Netherlands, also played key part in constitutional negotiations in 1990s Eugène Terre'Blanche, former leader of the Afrikaner Weerstandsbeweging; murdered Marthinus van Schalkwyk, previous Minister of Tourism and ANC member of Parliament; played a key role in merging the National Party into the ANC Hendrik Verwoerd, former Prime Minister of South Africa; primary architect of Apartheid; assassinated in Cape Town, in the House of Assembly Helen Zille, former leader of the Democratic Alliance and Premier of the Western Cape Sport[edit] Kevin Anderson, professional tennis player Francois Botha, professional boxer Okkert Brits, former pole vaulter, holds the African record and only African in the "6 metres club" Zola Budd, former track and field runner, broke the world record in the women's 5000 m twice in under three years Gerrie Coetzee, former boxer, first boxer from Africa to win a world heavyweight title AB de Villiers, professional South African batsman Giniel de Villiers, racing driver and winner of the 2009 Dakar Rally Natalie du Toit, paralympian swimmer Ernie Els, professional golfer, former World No. 1 and winner of four Majors Wayne Ferreira, former tennis player Dean Furman (born 1988), footballer Retief Goosen, professional golfer, twice US Open champion Penny Heyns, former swimmer, the only woman in the history of the Olympic Games to have won both the 100 m and 200 m breaststroke events, at the 1996 Summer Olympics Johan Kriek, former professional tennis player and winner of the 1981 Australian Open Chad le Clos, swimmer and gold medalist in the 200m butterfly at the 2012 Summer Olympics in London Raymond Leppan, professional wrestler, formerly signed with World Wrestling Entertainment performing under the name Adam Rose Paul Lloyd Jr., professional wrestler, formerly signed with World Wrestling Entertainment where he performed under the name Justin Gabriel Elana Meyer, former long-distance runner, set 15 km road running and half marathon African records Percy Montgomery, former rugby union player and current record holder for both caps and points for the Springboks Albie Morkel, cricketer Morne Morkel, cricketer Karen Muir, former swimmer François Pienaar, former captain of the Springboks, leading South Africa to victory in the 1995 Rugby World Cup Jonty Rhodes, professional cricketer Allan Donald, professional cricketer Hansie Cronje, professional cricketer Oscar Pistorius, former paralympic athlete; convicted for killing his girlfriend Gary Player, former professional golfer, widely regarded as one of the greatest players in the history of golf André Pretorius, former rugby player Corrie Sanders, in 2003 became the WBO heavyweight champion; murdered in 2012 Jody Scheckter, former Formula One auto-racer and winner of 1979 Formula One season Charl Schwartzel, professional golfer and winner of the 2011 Masters Tournament John Smit, former captain of the Springboks, leading South Africa to victory in the 2007 Rugby World Cup Graeme Smith, former captain of the Proteas Dale Steyn, cricket pace bowler Carla Swart, collegiate cyclist, won nineteen individual and team cycling titles Neil Tovey, former captain of the South Africa national football team, leading South Africa to victory in the 1996 African Cup of Nations Cameron van der Burgh, swimmer who represented South Africa at the 2008 Summer Olympics and at the 2012 Summer Olympics winning gold at the 100 meter breaststroke in a new world record Janine van Wyk, footballer and Captain of South Africa women's national football team Douglas Whyte, horse racing jockey, 13-time Hong Kong champion jockey Louis Oosthuizen, professional golfer, winner of 2010 Open Championship Gary Player, Golf Player, Ranks fourth in the world by total men's major championships won (9) Hank McGregor surfskier and kayak marathon champion Other[edit] Mariette Bosch, murderer executed by the government of Botswana in 2001 for the murder of South African Ria Wolmarans See also[edit] South Africa portal Europe portal Orania, an all-Afrikaner town created as a stronghold for Afrikaans and their identity. White Africans of European ancestry Black South Africans Coloureds Asian South Africans References[edit] ^ "Mid-year population estimates 2018" (PDF). Statistics South Africa. Retrieved 23 July 2018. ^ a b c d Census 2011: Census in brief (PDF). Pretoria: Statistics South Africa. 2012. p. 21. ISBN 9780621413885. Archived (PDF) from the original on 13 May 2015. ^ "Table 2.6: Home language within provinces (percentages)" (PDF). Census 2001 - Census in brief. Statistics South Africa. p. 16. Archived from the original (PDF) on 5 May 2005. Retrieved 17 September 2013. ^ a b "What's in a name? Racial categorisations under apartheid and their afterlife". Archived from the original on 7 April 2014. ^ https://web.archive.org/web/20150512161002/http://maroniteinstitute.org/MARI/JMS/july00/The_Struggle.htm ^ "South Africa - Community Survey 2016". www.datafirst.uct.ac.za. Retrieved 25 November 2018. ^ Hunt, John (2005). Campbell, Heather-Ann (ed.). Dutch South Africa: Early Settlers at the Cape, 1652-1708. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press. pp. 13–35. ISBN 978-1904744955. ^ Keegan, Timothy. Colonial South Africa and the Origins of the Racial Order (1996 ed.). David Philip Publishers (Pty) Ltd. pp. 15–37. ISBN 978-0813917351. ^ a b c Lloyd, Trevor Owen (1997). The British Empire, 1558-1995. Oxford: Oxford University Press. pp. 201–203. ISBN 978-0198731337. ^ Greaves, Adrian. The Tribe that Washed its Spears: The Zulus at War (2013 ed.). Barnsley: Pen & Sword Military. pp. 36–55. ISBN 978-1629145136. ^ "Census of the colony of the Cape of Good Hope. 1865". HathiTrust Digital Library. 1866. p. 11. Retrieved 24 September 2017. ^ a b c Shimoni, Gideon (2003). Community and Conscience: The Jews in Apartheid South Africa. Lebanon, New Hampshire: University Press of New England. pp. 1–4. ISBN 978-1584653295. ^ https://web.archive.org/web/20150512161002/http://maroniteinstitute.org/MARI/JMS/july00/The_Struggle.htm ^ Kriger, Robert; Kriger, Ethel (1997). Afrikaans Literature: Recollection, Redefinition, Restitution. Amsterdam: Rodopi BV. pp. 75–78. ISBN 978-9042000513. ^ a b c d "Population of South Africa by population group" (PDF). Dammam: South African Department of Agriculture, Forestry, and Fisheries. 2004. Archived from the original on 28 February 2005. Retrieved 20 September 2016. ^ "The People of South Africa" (PDF). Government of the Republic of South Africa. Archived from the original (PDF) on 17 December 2008. ^ "Redirecting old link". Archived from the original on 10 August 2010. Retrieved 18 March 2015. ^ "Simon Wood meets the people who lost most when Mandela won in South Africa". the Guardian. Retrieved 18 March 2015. ^ "Foreign Correspondent - 30/05/2006: South Africa - Poor Whites". ABC. Archived from the original on 5 December 2007. Retrieved 18 March 2015. ^ "Over 1000 Boer Farmers in South Africa Have Been Murdered Since 1991". Genocide Watch. Archived from the original on 30 December 2005. Retrieved 31 December 2005. ^ "Login". Retrieved 18 March 2015. ^ Criminal Justice Monitor (26 September 2003). "Report of the Committee of Inquiry into Farm Attacks, 31 July 2003". Archived from the original on 27 September 2007. Retrieved 11 October 2006. ^ Peet van Aardt (24 September 2006). "Million whites leave SA - study". 24.com. Archived from the original on 16 April 2008. Retrieved 5 June 2013. ^ Cherryl Walker (2016). Pallotti, Arrigo; Engel, Ulf (eds.). South Africa after Apartheid: Policies and Challenges of the Democratic Transition. Leiden: Brill. p. 153. ISBN 9789004325593. Retrieved 2 March 2018. ^ "Boers are moving north — News — Mail & Guardian Online". Mg.co.za. 3 May 2011. Retrieved 28 September 2011. ^ "Land Debate: The Facts Are on the Table". Agri SA. 1 November 2017. Retrieved 2 March 2018. ^ Da Silva, Chantal (1 March 2018). "Thousands Sign Petition Asking Trump To Let White Farmers in South Africa Migrate to U.S. After Country Votes To Force Them Off Land". Newsweek. Retrieved 2 March 2018. ^ Harper, Paddy; Whittles, Govan (2 March 2018). "ANC unity cracks over land issue". Mail and Guardian. Retrieved 2 March 2018. ^ White flight from South Africa | Between staying and going Archived 12 August 2016 at the Wayback Machine, The Economist, 25 September 2008 ^ Do 400,000 whites live in squatter camps in South Africa? No Archived 5 August 2016 at the Wayback Machine, Africa Check, 22 May 2013 ^ Wood, Simon (22 January 2006). "Race against time". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 25 February 2013. Certainly the new phenomenon of white poverty is often blamed on the government's Affirmative Action employment legislation, which reserves 80 per cent of new jobs for blacks. ^ O'Reilly, Finbarr (26 March 2010). "Tough times for white South African squatters". Reuters. Retrieved 25 February 2013. At least 450,000 white South Africans, 10 percent of the total white population, live below the poverty line ^ Wood, Simon (22 January 2006). "Race against time". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 25 February 2013. some research claiming that up to 150,000 are destitute and struggling for survival ^ Fourie, Hilda (2 July 2008). "Criminals feel 'entitled' to steal". Beeld. Johannesburg. Retrieved 25 February 2013. According to the police's latest crime statistics, which were announced at the Union Buildings on Monday, house robberies had increased countrywide by 13.5%. ^ Fourie, Hilda (2 July 2008). "Criminals feel 'entitled' to steal". Beeld. Johannesburg. Retrieved 25 February 2013. According to the report, Gautengers who live in richer neighbourhoods "like Brooklyn, Garsfontein, Sandton, Honeydew and Douglasdale, have a bigger chance of being targeted or murdered in house robberies". ^ Coming Home The Times. 21 December 2008 ^ a b Jane Flanagan (3 May 2014). "Why white South Africans are coming home". Bbc.co.uk. Retrieved 15 January 2016. ^ "Community Profiles > Census 2011 > Migration". Statistics South Africa. Retrieved 31 August 2013.[dead link] ^ http://www.washingtontimes.com, The Washington Times. "South Africa begins seizing white-owned farms". ^ Pather, Ra'eesa. "First step to land expropriation without compensation". The M&G Online. Retrieved 23 August 2018. ^ "South Africa votes to seize land from white farmers". The Independent. Retrieved 23 August 2018. ^ Eybers, Johan (19 August 2018). "Dispute after state authorised expropriation of farm". City Press. ^ South African national census 2011 ^ "Census 2011" (PDF). Statistics South Africa. 30 October 2012. p. 3. Retrieved 30 October 2012.[dead link] ^ Alexander, Mary (30 June 2006). "Black, white – or South African?". SAinfo. Retrieved 26 June 2013. With 82% defining themselves as 'South African', whites identify with the country the most, followed by coloureds and Indians. Five percent of whites consider themselves to be Africans, while 4% identify themselves according to race and 2% according to language or ethnicity. ^ "A Nation in the Making: A Discussion Document on Macro-Social Trends in South Africa" (PDF). Government of South Africa. 2006. Archived from the original (PDF) on 11 July 2006. Retrieved 26 June 2013. ^ "Table: Census 2001 by province, gender, religion recode (derived) and population group". Statistics South Africa. Retrieved 19 January 2016.[dead link] ^ "Where have all the whites gone?". Pretoria News. 8 October 2005. Retrieved 25 March 2010. ^ "Zuma: Afrikaners true S Africans". Retrieved 3 May 2010. ^ Zuma’s Afrikaner remark before HRC The Times. 3 April 2009 ^ David Smith (20 February 2015). "Jacob Zuma under investigation for using hate speech". The Guardian. Retrieved 15 January 2016. ^ "Address of the then President of South Africa, Thabo Mbeki, at the celebration of Nelson Mandela's 90th Birthday". African National Congress Website. 19 July 2008. Archived from the original on 5 December 2008. Retrieved 23 March 2010. ^ Honorary Whites Archived 15 January 2016 at the Wayback Machine, TIME, 19 January 1962 ^ A chronicle of Apartheid's propaganda war on black America Archived 15 January 2016 at the Wayback Machine, City Press, 25 August 2013 ^ "South Africa". SARPN. 17 December 2008. Retrieved 25 August 2013. ^ "South Africa". SARPN. 17 December 2008. Retrieved 25 August 2013. ^ a b "Health Statistics". Health Systems Trust, South Africa. 2002. Archived from the original on 15 May 2006. ^ Susan De Vos. "Population and Development among Blacks in South Africa: A Review" (PDF). Center for Demography and Ecology, University of Wisconsin. p. 34. Retrieved 15 January 2016. ^ "Israel and the apartheid lie". Israel21c. 14 November 2004. Retrieved 15 January 2016. ^ "Keynote address to the Civil Society Conference by Zwelinzima Vavi, General Secretary of COSATU". cosatu.org.za. 27 October 2010. Retrieved 15 January 2016. ^ "South Africa: COSATU's Zwelinzima Vavi's Ruth First Memorial Lecture". LINKS International Journal of Socialist Renewal. Retrieved 15 January 2016. ^ a b "A profile of the Eastern Cape province: Demographics, poverty, inequality and unemployment" (PDF). PROVIDE Project. August 2005. Retrieved 15 January 2016. ^ "Gauteng life 'a mixed bag'". Fin24.com. 27 May 2010. Archived from the original on 30 May 2010. ^ a b c "A Profile of the Mpumalanga Province: Demographics, Poverty, Income, Inequality and Unemployment from 2000 till 2007" (PDF). Elsenburg. February 2009. Archived from the original (PDF) on 26 November 2010. Retrieved 31 August 2013. ^ a b "A profile of the Limpopo province: Demographics, poverty, inequality and unemployment" (PDF). PROVIDE Project. August 2005. Retrieved 15 January 2016. ^ a b "A profile of the Northern Cape province: Demographics, poverty, inequality and unemployment" (PDF). PROVIDE Project. August 2005. Retrieved 15 January 2016. ^ Living Conditions of Households in South Africa, 2014/2015 page 14 ^ Chart of the Week: How South Africa changed, and didn’t, over Mandela’s lifetime ^ "A profile of Gauteng: Demographics, poverty, inequality and unemployment" (PDF). Elsenburg. Retrieved 31 August 2013. ^ "A profile of the Western Cape province: Demographics, poverty, inequality and unemployment" (PDF). Elsenburg. Retrieved 31 August 2013. ^ "Table: Census 2001 by province, gender, religion recode (derived) and population group". Census 2001. Statistics South Africa. Archived from the original on 30 November 2006. Retrieved 2 February 2012. ^ Cobain, Ian (19 May 2011). "The rise of Glencore, the biggest company you've never heard of". The Guardian. Retrieved 19 May 2011. vte Ethnic groups in South AfricaBantu-speakingNguni Bhaca Bhele Fengu Hlubi Ndebele Pondo Ngcoya Swazi Ndwandwe Thembu Xhosa Gcaleka Gqunukhwebe Gaika Xesibe Zulu Fingo Khumalo Sotho-Tswana Basotho/S. Sotho Bakoena Bataung Batlokwa Pedi/N. Sotho Balobedu Mabelane Tswana Balete Tsonga Hlengwe Xika N'walungu Gwamba Tswha Rhonga Hlanganu Nhlave Bila Dzonga Copi Ndzawu Thonga Venda Ngona Lemba Khoi and San San !Kung ǀXam Khoikhoi Nama Strandloper Whites Afrikaners Boer Cape Dutch Huguenots British Germans Greeks Irish Italians Jews Afrikaner-Jews Lebanese Portuguese Coloureds Cape Coloureds Cape Malay Griqua Oorlams Asians Chinese Indian Tamil Japanese Koreans Pakistanis North America Americans Oceania Australians vteWhite people Caucasian race European peoples West Asian peoples Central Asian peoples North African peoples Bold refers to countries, regions and territories in which Caucasian/European people are the ethnic majority group Worldwide diasporaAfrica Algeria Angola Botswana Democratic Republic of the Congo Kenya Morocco Namibia Saint Helena South Africa Tunisia Zambia Zimbabwe Asia Pakistan North America Bahamas Barbados Bermuda Canada Cayman Islands Costa Rica Cuba Dominica Dominican Republic El Salvador Guatemala Haiti Honduras Jamaica Mexico Nicaragua Panama Puerto Rico Trinidad and Tobago United States (California, Maryland) South America Argentina Bolivia Brazil Colombia Ecuador Peru Suriname Uruguay Venezuela Oceania Australia New Caledonia New Zealand Historical concepts Apartheid Aryan First white child Honorary whites Play the white man Racial whitening Branqueamento / Blanqueamiento White Australia policy The White Man's Burden White gods Sociological​ phenomena and theories Acting white (Passing as white) Angry white male Missing white woman syndrome Skin whitening White flight South African farm attacks White fragility White guilt White privilege Whiteness studies Whitewashed film roles White savior White American​ caricatures and stereotypes Poor Whites Redlegs Rednecks Mountain whites White trash Identity politics​ in the United States US definitions of whiteness One-drop rule Alt-right Christian Identity Non-Hispanic whites White Anglo-Saxon Protestant Old Stock Americans White ethnic White Hispanic White nationalism White pride White separatism White supremacy Scientific racism Human skin color Color terminology for race Alpine Armenoid Dinaric East Baltic Irano-Afghan Mediterranean Commons Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=White_South_Africans&oldid=903460960" Categories: White South African peopleEuropean South AfricanSouth African people of European descentEuropean diaspora in AfricaEthnic groups in South AfricaHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksAll articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from April 2017Articles with dead external links from June 2016Articles with short descriptionUse dmy dates from May 2012Use South African English from May 2012All Wikipedia articles written in South African English"Related ethnic groups" needing confirmationArticles using infobox ethnic group with image parametersAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from January 2015Articles needing additional references from November 2008All articles needing additional referencesPages using columns with the default column width Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged inTalkContributionsCreate accountLog in Namespaces ArticleTalk Variants Views ReadEditView history More Search Navigation Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store Interaction HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page Tools What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page Print/export Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version Languages AfrikaansالعربيةBân-lâm-gúБългарскиCatalàČeštinaEspañolEsperantoEuskaraFrançais한국어Bahasa IndonesiaNederlandsPortuguêsRomânăРусскийXitsonga中文 Edit links This page was last edited on 25 June 2019, at 20:46 (UTC). 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