Overcoming poverty is not a task of charity, it is an act of justice.”


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“Overcoming poverty is not a task of charity, it is an act of justice”

Nelson Rolihlahla Mandela

(18 July 1918 – 5 December 2013) 

Mandela was born in Mvezo, South Africa to a Thembu royal family. He had thirteen siblings by the same father, and two mothers. His parents were Gadla Henry Mphakanyiswa and Nosekeni Nonqaph On his first day of school, he was given the name Nelson by his teacher Miss Mdingane. Giving children in Africa English names was a custom among Africans during that period.

On April 27, 1994, he was made the first President of South Africa, elected in a fully represented democratic election. He was also the first black President of his country, South Africa. As South Africa's first black President. Mandela became head of the Government of National Unity which was under controlled by the African National Congress (or ANC). Nelson Mandela devoted his life to the service of humanity — as a human rights lawyer, a prisoner of conscience, an international peacemaker and the first democratically elected president of a free South Africa.

On April 27, 1994, he was made the first President of South Africa, elected in a fully represented democratic election. He was also the first black President of his country, South Africa. As South Africa's first black President. Mandela became head of the Government of National Unity which was under controlled by the African National Congress (or ANC). Nelson Mandela devoted his life to the service of humanity — as a human rights lawyer, a prisoner of conscience, an international peacemaker and the first democratically elected president of a free South Africa.

Although he was arrested and imprisoned for 27 years for fighting for freedom, Mandela refused to give up the struggle or give in to hate. Mandela was fighting against apartheid, but he was also fighting for something: a better world, in which the freedom, justice and dignity of all were respected.

Although he was arrested and imprisoned for 27 years for fighting for freedom, Mandela refused to give up the struggle or give in to hate. Mandela was fighting against apartheid, but he was also fighting for something: a better world, in which the freedom, justice and dignity of all were respected.

Nelson Mandela Day honors a true leader, who fought against history's worst legacies—racism, poverty, inequality, and hate—for decades. Even from jail. Mandela spent the prime of his life a political prisoner for his role in dismantling the system of racial segregation in South Africa known as Apartheid.

Life Lessons from Nelson Mandela

Life Lessons from Nelson Mandela

1. Learn the art of compromise. “You mustn't compromise your principles, but you mustn't humiliate the opposition. ...

2. Violence is not the answer. ...

3. Don't be put off by difficulties. ...

4. Learn how to forgive. ...

5. How kind are you? ...

6. Bond by sharing experience. ...

8. Fight discrimination. ...

9. Draw a line under your past.

From 1964 to 1982 Mandela was incarcerated at Robben Island Prison, off Cape Town. He was subsequently kept at the maximum-security Pollsmoor Prison until 1988, when, after being treated for tuberculosis, he was transferred to Victor Verster Prison near Paarl. On February 11, 1990, the South African government under President de Klerk released Mandela from prison. Nelson Mandela spent 27 years in prison for opposing South Africa's apartheid system. He faced harsh conditions meant to break his resolve, but Mandela refused to give up his efforts to achieve equality for all people.

From 1964 to 1982 Mandela was incarcerated at Robben Island Prison, off Cape Town. He was subsequently kept at the maximum-security Pollsmoor Prison until 1988, when, after being treated for tuberculosis, he was transferred to Victor Verster Prison near Paarl. On February 11, 1990, the South African government under President de Klerk released Mandela from prison. Nelson Mandela spent 27 years in prison for opposing South Africa's apartheid system. He faced harsh conditions meant to break his resolve, but Mandela refused to give up his efforts to achieve equality for all people.

Washington — Philanthropist and anti-apartheid activist Nelson Mandela did much for his country and people. In addition to being a vocal human rights activist, he created charities and programs for South Africans in need. After his release from prison and the subsequent presidential election, Mandela set up a network of charities that have continued running even after his death, carrying on his legacy and vision. Here are three examples of Nelson Mandela’s charity work.

Washington — Philanthropist and anti-apartheid activist Nelson Mandela did much for his country and people. In addition to being a vocal human rights activist, he created charities and programs for South Africans in need. After his release from prison and the subsequent presidential election, Mandela set up a network of charities that have continued running even after his death, carrying on his legacy and vision. Here are three examples of Nelson Mandela’s charity work.

After 27 years in prison, Nelson Mandela was freed in 1990 and negotiated with State President F. W. de Klerk the end of apartheid in South Africa, bringing peace to a racially divided country and leading the fight for human rights around the world. All human beings are born free and equal in dignity and rights.

After 27 years in prison, Nelson Mandela was freed in 1990 and negotiated with State President F. W. de Klerk the end of apartheid in South Africa, bringing peace to a racially divided country and leading the fight for human rights around the world. All human beings are born free and equal in dignity and rights.


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