SA singer Yvonne Chaka-Chaka’s daughter’s shop looted during xenophobic protests in South Africa

SA singer Yvonne Chaka-Chaka’s daughter’s shop looted during xenophobic protests in South Africa

- South African legendary singer, Yvonne Chaka-Chaka, has also directly been affected by the xenophobic attacks in her country

- Chaka-Chaka’s daughter’s shop was broken into and totally emptied by xenophobic protesters who want foreigners to leave their country

- In an Instagram post, the singer addressed the issue and expressed her disappointment as she explained that no man is an island and we all need each other

The xenophobic attacks in South Africa has been making the rounds on social media for a while now as citizens of the country clamour for foreigners to leave and also attacking them and destroying their properties in the process.

Well, it seems not only foreigners are on the receiving end of these attacks as legendary South African singer, Yvonne Chaka-Chaka's daughter’s shop was broken into and totally emptied by xenophobic protesters in the country.

In a post shared by the singer on Instagram, her daughter’s shop was looted by xenophobic protesters in South Africa. Chaka-Chaka expressed her deep sadness as she explained that no man is an island and we all need each other.

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She wrote: “I am dump founded confused frustrated and have lost faith .people protesting broken into my daughter s shop and looted .All in the name of foreigner must leave SA .No man is an island my fellow brothers and sisters we all need each other.Too much lawlessness . Mr President do something. Mr Cele do something. Girls are dying Children are dying women are dying . On the other hand we are fighting our African brothers What is this world coming to. Life has become so cheap no respect for life and for one another. God have mercy.”

See her post below:

Nawa o.

Just recently, Legit.ng reported that armed protesters in South Africa took to the streets again, demanding that foreigners leave their country.

Residents of hostels in eastern Johannesburg, South Africa, marched along Jules Street in the area on Sunday, September 8, demanding that "foreigners must go back to where they came from".

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According to Sowetan Live, the marchers carried weapons such as knobkerries, as they headed to Jules Park, where they were to be addressed by a Zulu tribe leader and notable politician, Mangosuthu Buthelezi.

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Source: Legit

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