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Ch.26: Lockdown (The Mandela Effect, V.1 Black and White) e.1

Pieter begins to think that he may not live to see daylight again. He asks the security team if he is going to become the next Steve Biko or Doctor Neil Aggett. Both men are believed to have been beaten to death in police custody for their anti-apartheid activism. However, at the time, the cops stated that both Biko, and Doctor Aggett, committed suicide, and were not beaten to death. Pieter talks to the General and the security team about the New South Africa. The General laughs and refuses to believe that blacks can run a country. In the mind of the General, white minority control will go on forever, let alone having Nelson Mandela as the first democratically-elected President by 1994.

Ch.10: I have a Dream (The Mandela Effect, V.1 Black and White) e.1

In a dream, Lindiwe imagines herself having all the benefits of a white woman in Apartheid SA. She sees herself driving a fancy car and living in a whites-only suburb in Pretoria. She also sees herself eating at the fanciest restaurants reserved for whites. She even learns that she will marry a white man. In her dream, she enters into dialogue with Louise Burrell who tells her that this is what she (Lindiwe) always wanted. Lindiwe thinks about Pieter. There is something about the cop that makes her weak at the knees, but she is struggling to work it out.

Ch.17: Tell Me More (The Mandela Effect, V.1 Black and White) e.1

Lindiwe gets to Albertina’s house in Mamelodi first and the old lady tells her of her working days at a laboratory on the Natal border. Albertina worked as a cleaner there, and heard about some strange happenings inside the laboratory. While all scientists were sworn to secrecy, several encountered burns to their bodies. One day, when cleaning near the laboratory, there was a huge explosion and a bright light blinded Albertina and through her to the floor. She woke up naked in a hotel room bed with a man, getting dressed next to it. Once the man had kissed her and left, she went over to what seemed to be a huge window. She could see heaven. It was real. Then Pieter arrived at the house in Mamelodi and he was not happy that Lindiwe had got there first. The old lady repeated some parts of the story for Pieter.

Ch.33: Pearce Hits the big time (The Mandela Effect, V.1 Black and White) e.1

Pearce Ellison arrives at Pollsmoor Prison in Tokai, Cape Town, for a meeting with the prisons Acting Commissioner Mark van Pletzen. He finds the Acting Commissioner to be more liberal-minded than he expected. This was a man who wanted to fit in with the pending New SA, but of course he could not say that to his bosses. Van Pletzen confirms that Mandela is on the island. The Acting Commissioner puts Pearce on the spot. “What would you do if you were in P.W. Botha’s shoes?” There is an instant chemistry between Pearce and Mark. Both are men interested in the future, rather than the past. Mark and Pearce agree to meet at Pollsmoor at 7am the next day and to go to the Cape Town Harbour for a trip to Robben Island.

Ch.36: Flashback Time (The Mandela Effect, V.1 Black and White) e.1

Outside in the sunlight, Lindiwe Buthelezi hears a voice in her mind and spirit and by the words being uttered, recognises it as that of Mandela. She falls into a trance and finds herself in 1973 and heading towards the prison cells on the island. The prisoners whistle and flirt with the young girl. One prisoner says “I will become your President’. She does not know who that prisoner is but will never forget his huge laughter. She thinks that the prisoner wants to be President ahead of Mandela and replies: “You are not my President.” When she asked for the prisoner’s name, he replies “Zuma.” As Lindiwe heads towards the end of the corridor to see Mandela, the trace ends and she is jolted back to reality.

Ch.5: Laying Down the Law (The Mandela Effect, V.1 Black and White) e.1

Washington D.C-based human rights lawyer Pearce Ellison is experiencing his own Apartheid. The African-American is the sole black on his company’s board. Every idea that he puts on the table is shot down. He needs to land a case and a client that will see him respected by his colleagues. Nelson Mandela! He gets his Personal Assistant to book his trip to South Africa, without letting his colleague know. Pearce is an attention-to-detail person. He has done his homework on SA’s Apartheid leaders, from PW Botha, to Pik Botha, Barend du Plessis, Chris Heunis, Constand Viljoen and F.W. De Klerk. Pearce needs to make a friend in South Africa. Someone who will lead the way for him to access Mandela. It is 1987 and Apartheid rules, but the African-American has not given up hope.

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