The other thing is the question of land. I grew up in the Eastern Cape. Myancestors were forcibly removed from that part of the country. In return for theirremoval, as a form of compensation, each one was given a bag of oranges. Abag of oranges! You are forcibly removed from your ancestral land and all of yourcattle are taken away from you. In compensation for that, you are each given abag of oranges.Now, when we went to go back to our ancestral land, we were told by thefarmers who are now occupying that land, that in light of the government’sposition of "Willing seller, willing buyer," the government has to buy them out.And that land that they got for nothing, that land that they paid for with a bag of oranges, they are prepared to give that land to the government and indirectly tous for a sum of 60 million Rand.So, most of these white farmers are getting rich. They are going to thegovernment and saying, "Here is my land. Pay me off and take this land to thepoor people." This is a racket! They are using the system to extort as muchmoney as possible. So, with our families and extended families, we have decidedto invade this land.We have decided that around December of this year we will all organize oneanother and forcibly take ownership of this land and property. We have ourancestral graves as proof that it belongs to us. Sometimes when some of ourrelatives want to access the graves, the white farmers say, "You needpermission, you must apply within seven days." Some people wrote letters withinseven days and there was no reply. So people cannot access their ancestralshrines and graves.Last year, we were involved in a huge land campaign in South Africa. Some of you must have seen it on CNN and a number of international media stations. Wedid some research and found out that this land was not owned by anybody. Wecalled a huge press conference and announced that the next day at such andsuch a time we were going to occupy so many acres of land.Indeed, the next day there were plus-or-minus 3,000 families occupying theland. Throughout the week, even at night, twenty-four hours a day, people weremoving in. We realized it could have been a mistake because the governmentcame crashing down. They wanted to fight; they wanted to take us to court. Itwas a huge battle and we had to be forcibly removed. It was a very painfulexercise, but we thought it was worth it. We thought our involvement with it hashelped to create the consciousness of our people in respect to the owners of theland.Twenty-five percent of our people in South Africa are living in squatter camps.Squatters are shed houses, made of corrugated iron. In this environment, there’sno running water. People have to go to the streams. If there is a tub, it’scommunal, serving five or ten families.