Contact Eric Blue


I am Everywhere

Eric Blue receives ideas from the public on a daily basis, but is open to reading through more catchy content that could interest the reader market. While he cannot guarantee a response to all proposals received, please keep in mind that no payment will be made for ideas forwarded. Should investors wish to get involved with the Eric Blue projects, his office can be contacted as below.

Most Talked Topics

2010 FIFA Worldcup African-American African National Congress ANC Andre de Ruyter Apartheid Bafana Bafana Cape Town Chocolate Ice Cream CNN Coronavirus COVID-19 Cyril Ramaphosa Eatkom Eskom F.W. de Klerk Freedom Charter Future of South Africa Group Areas Act Gugulethu Township Human Rights Lawyer Jaap Cornelius Jacob Zuma Lindiwe Buthelezi LoadShedding Lockdown Louise Burrell Mamelodi East Martin Luther King Jnr MNET National Party Nelson Mandela Pearce Ellison Pieter Erasmus Pretoria Pretoria Bombing Robben Island Siphiwe Tshabalala Soccer City Stadium South Africa South African Police State Capture Steak Capture The Guptas Vosloo Grill

Recent Posts

Ch.13: Getting inside the head of Mugabe (The Mandela Effect, V.1 Black and White) e.1

Pearce sits in the midday sun near the waters and drifts off into dreamland. If he can’t get to Mandela, he needs to go for Plan B – Robert Mugabe of Zimbabwe. He finds himself in Harare, befriending Bishop Reginald Banda, who has links to Mugabe’s ZANU party. Pearce’s aim is to get Mugabe to form a peaceful resolution and government of unity with his main opponent, Joshua Nkomo of the ZAPU. Nkomo holds the hopes of the Ndebele people, and Mugabe despises them, with his troops killing many. Initially, Mugabe is reluctant to meet with his arch-enemy, Nkomo, of ZAPU, and is anti dealing with the western world. Pearce manages to talk sense into the President and a way forward is found. Mugabe agrees to talks with ZAPU with Pearce acting as facilitator.

Ch.4: Breaking News (The Mandela Effect, V.1 Black and White) e.1

Having heard PW Botha speaking on television about Mandela and the danger that the ANC poses to South Africa, Lindiwe realises that the ANC icon is the key to a New South Africa, and he should be unharmed at all cost. She escaped from the hospital and makes her way to Cape Town. At the railway station in Cape Town, she makes a friend in CNN television reporter Louise Burrell who is in the city in the hope of landing an interview with Mandela. Louise is set for a trip to Robben Island and Lindiwe persuades Louise to let her be her assistant. Louise reluctantly agrees, and buys Lindiwe a new outfit. They set off for the Cape Town harbour for the trip to the island. Lindiwe’s life is changing by the minute in the world of Apartheid.

Ch.9: Apartheid’s Watchdog (The Mandela Effect, V.1 Black and White) e.1

Like Pieter was following the ladies, intelligence services are keeping an eye on Pieter to find out if he was still a committed cop, or trading with the liberation struggle. Sitting with a black girl in Laingsburg did not help his cause. Meanwhile, back in Pretoria, a party is about to break out. Two ANC activists, whom the SA government’s ground force had been after for a good few months, are killed in a raid in Swaziland. One official at headquarters, predicts the truth without knowing it and comments that he hopes that Pieter Erasmus will actually eliminate Mandela which will send a warning to the liberation struggle as to who actually rules SA.

Ch.1: A Blast from the Past (The Mandela Effect, V.1 Black and White) e.1

2010 FIFA World Cup fever is uniting black and white people at the Vosloo Grill in Pretoria. Bar Lady, Lindiwe Buthelezi, a University of Pretoria law student, is serving drinks, while engaging in light-hearted chit-chat with her friend, Lerato, when a gas pipe blows on one of the bar fridges underneath the counter. The casualties and injuries mount up, but for Lindiwe, it is the entry path to another world. She finds herself trapped in the Apartheid era where the hatred between the privileged whites and the oppressed blacks, is the talking point across the globe. The year is 1987 and PW Botha is President of South Africa, with Apartheid at his most brutal. The President is using whatever means possible to oppress the black uprising of the African National Congress. Nelson Mandela is still in prison with the world calling for his release.

Ch.18: The Race for the Truth (The Mandela Effect, V.1 Black and White) e.1

Albertina Buthelezi takes Pieter and Lindiwe through the finer details of the explosion at the laboratory. The old lady was still a virgin at the time of her employment there and wasn’t aware that she had sex with the man in the bedroom at the ‘Looking Glass’ so she was stunned to find out a few weeks later that she was pregnant. When she returned to work at the laboratory, she noticed that some of the scientists were missing. She still wasn’t too sure what the scientists were working on or what caused the explosion. Nor did she know why the laboratory was so top-secret. Pieter had done some research back at the office and had a good idea of the ‘Looking Glass’ project, but did not share his views with the ladies.

Ch.3: Something about this Girl (The Mandela Effect, V.1 Black and White) e.1

As she lay in the hospital bed, Lindiwe notices that she is wearing one of her mother’s outfits with the Vosloo Grill logo on it. The spirit of Lindiwe Senior and Lindiwe Junior had much to answer for. Meanwhile, PW Botha’s braintrust were hard at work to hatch a plan that would take pressure off the ailing economy. The concept was to divide the Robben Island prison wardens into two groups. A day shift and a night shift, or more to the point, those who could not keep their mouths shut, and those who could. Mandela would be moved from his cell in the middle of the night to a safehouse. Here, the ruling National Party would do their best to break him down and get him to call off the ANC’s ‘Armed Struggle’ which was currently on the go against the government’s defence force and police.

Ch.25: The Grilling of a Lieutenant (The Mandela Effect, V.1 Black and White) e.1

Pieter awakens in an interrogation room. A General, flanked by two armed men in uniform try and force him to talk on what he knew about Albertina Buthelezi and the laboratory. He refuses to divulge and has his head dunked several times into water until drowning point. His worst fear was that the security men would do to him what the military did to anti-Mugabe who were held in the dreaded Chikurubi prison in Zimbabwe. Those who refused to give information, had a rusty nail smacked through their penises with a hammer. A doctor was always on standby with some dirty clothes to wipe up the blood. Fortunately for Pieter, the security men who were holding him captive, never made use of this painful option. Pieter asks about Lindiwe, but is given little information other than the fact that she is alive.

Ch.29: Apartheid Through a Looking Glass (The Mandela Effect, V.1 Black and White) e.1

General du Toit heads off in a huff at not having succeeded in getting information out of Pieter Erasmus. Then another, more liberal, man appears. Professor J.G. Strijdom. His mother was a big fan of the former South African Prime Minister, by the same name. While Strijdom is actually sent to get information out of Pieter, it turns out the other way around. Pieter learns that Mandela is back on the island, and that the Professor is just as cautious of his own colleagues, as he is. The Professor feels that Apartheid has another 10 years to go before it crumbles, but Pieter knows that is simply too long to wait. Until government get the answers that they are looking for, the ‘Looking Glass’ project will continue in secret at a place not far from the original spot at the Natal border.

Ch.21: Hanging on to Love (The Mandela Effect, V.1 Black and White) e.1

Like most of the black homelands in SA, Ciskei were reluctant to relinquish power and be incorporated into the New South Africa. A march on Ciskei, that included future President Cyril Ramaphosa, SACP Secretary-General Chris Hani and ANC stalwart Ronnie Kastrils, turns ugly when bullets are fired on the protestors by the Ciskei law enforcers. Clear strategic battlelines for power would later develop between the various African cultural groups, from the Xhosas (which included Mandela, Thabo Mbeki and Steve Tshwete) to the Sothos, Zulus and other groups.

Recent Posts