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South African Political Parties

Last modified: 2006-01-21 by bruce berry
Keywords: south africa | political parties | amp | anc | acdp | azapo | cdp | konserwatiewe party | democratic alliance | democratic party | economic freedom movement | herstigte nasionale party | independent democrats | inkatha |
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Other parties: See also:

African Christian Democratic Party (ACDP)

[ACDP flag] image by Jarig Bakker, 17 Dec 2001

On the top left hand side of this website is the flag of the African Christian Democratic Party (South Africa) with the emblem on a white background and the party's initials on the bottom.  When flown it is of normal flag dimensions. The ACDP was organized prior to the 1994 election, at which it won two seats on a 5 percent vote share; it also secured representation in three provincial assemblies. In the 1999 elections the ACDP got 6 seats.
Gary Selikow, 17 Dec 2001

The Logo was designed by a number of ACDP pioneers, and was aimed at representing what a Party with Biblical Christian principles should entail. The two arrows from left and right, signify drawing South Africans from the right and left of race, politics, ideology, Church affiliation, religion, language, tribe and culture towards the Cross of Jesus Christ in reconciliation, and unity, in God Almighty, and with one another. The arrows upward and downwards illustrate die direction up towards God and down towards our fellow South Africans and our communities. The red border signifies the Blood of Jesus Christ, surrounding and protecting the ACDP and its members and followers, and the people of South Africa, as we submit ourselves to the Saviour and Lord of all creation and of South Africa.
Bruce Berry, 18 Dec 2001

[ACDP logo] image from this website, reported by Gary Selikow, 17 Dec 2001

 African National Congress (ANC)

  image by Bruce Berry, 23 Apr 2005

The ANC has been the ruling party in South Africa since 1994.

The African National Congress (ANC) flag is as indicated above - black, green and gold. The ANC badge (adopted on the 75th anniversary of the organisation in 1987) comprises a fist holding a traditional spear superimposed on a traditional shield adjacent to a cogwheel.
Bruce Berry, 25 Apr 1996

The ANC flag was adopted during their party congress in 1925. There is no record on the ANC official website about why they chose the black, green and yellow colours.  I have, however, heard a tale (the source no longer remembered) that a delegation from Jamaica attended this congress as observers that year and that they brought the colours with them as a gift!  If true, this would mean that the ANC received the colours from the Jamaicans and not the other way around. It would also mean that Jamaica's colours date back much further than the 1960s. Was there perhaps an earlier political movement in Jamaica (circa the 1920s) with these colours for a party flag?
It is to be noted that the ANC is one of the oldest black African political movements, having been established as such in 1912, but built upon an even earlier movement.  It was therefore regarded as the senior liberation movement in Africa and at least three of the neighbouring countries adapted the ANC colours for their own use. So we see the flags of Mozambique, Tanzania and Zimbabwe all containing the colours black, green and yellow/gold.
Andre Burgerss, 28 Apr 2003

A popular variation of the ANC flag is the plain green, yellow and black tricolour.
Jorge Candeias,
02 July 1998

  image by Jorge Candeias, 02 July 1998

You are partly correct. The original ANC flag was just the plain green, yellow, black horizontal tricolour but in 1993 it was announced that the badge of the organisation would be added to the centre of the flag. The badge had been adopted on the 75th anniversary of the organisation in January 1987.
Both types of flags are in use - the original version being more popular with "the masses" for obvious reasons. I noticed at a recent ANC news conference that a large flag containing the badge was hanging on the wall behind. The badge is also often displayed on T-shirts, peak caps and the like.
Bruce Berry, 02 July 1998

Only the plain black/green/yellow horizontal tricolour was used until 1987. Although the logo has "officially" been added, the plain version is still being used by supporters at rallies and such like. The flag with the logo, and the logo itself, is used by the Party.
Bruce Berry, 10 Nov 1999

I found the website and flag of the African National Congress (South Africa) which is already in FOTW website but with different dimensions: 3:4 instead of 2:3. Can anyone tell which is the correct size?
M.V. Blanes, 10 Oct 2000

Flags in South Africa are usually made to the proportion 2:3.  Although not registered with the Bureau of Heraldry (which would lay down specific proportions), I would guess that the ANC flag would follow the usual practice of 2:3.
Bruce Berry, 11 Oct 2000

Azanian People's Organisation (AZAPO)

This is the flag of the Azanian People's Organisation - a small socialist party in South Africa. The flag consists of the logo on a yellow background. It has the emblem of the Black Consciousness / Black Power used throughout the world.  Some militant Black Power groups in the USA and the Caribbean may also have used it.
Gary Selikow, 6 Oct 2001

In browsing through your website, I came across a misrepresentation of the Azanian People's Organisation flag and logo. As outlined in its constitution, the logo and flag are described below. As for being a small socialist party in South Africa, this can only be assumed to be a perception, rather than a fact, whose basis has not been illustrated.


The Logo of the organisation shall be a right hand Black clenched fist facing forward with a Red Star imposed on the Wrist on a Gold Background.


The flag of the organisation shall be a rectangle with the horizontal side being the longest. A diagonal line from the bottom left hand corner divides the rectangle into two triangles. The upper triangle shall be Gold and the lower triangle shall Black. A Red Star is imposed on the top left hand corner.
Simphiwe Hashe, 16 Mar 2004

[AZAPO logo] image from this website, reported by Gary Selikow, 06 Oct 2001

Africa Moral Party

[Flag of Africa Moral Party] image from this website, reported by Franc van Diest, 02 Aug 2001

According to this webpage the party was founded 11 December 1998 and led by Mr. Salim Ncube. They have a vision for a Moral South Africa, under which there will be safety and security and peace. Regarding homosexuality: "we will not allow a handful neo-liberals to destroy our society." They advocate the return of the death penalty.
Franc van Diest, 02 Aug 2001

Christian Democratic Party of South Africa

 image by Martin Grieve, 17 Dec 2003

The flag of the Christian Democratic Party of South Africa is shown on their website.  The party emblem is in the centre - the globe and cross- with stripes of equal size and dimensions as in the Haiti flag.  The top stripe is blue and the bottom stripe green.
Gary Selikow, 17 Dec 2003

Conservative Party / Konserwatiewe Party (KP)

[Conservative Party / Konserwatiewe Party flag] image by Mark Sensen, 20 Oct 1997

The logo of the Conservative Party or Konserwatiewe Party van Suid-Afrika is accompanied right and left by the flag of the ZAR (Zuid-Afrikaansche Republiek) at this website, probably connected with the Vryheidsvlag of the Afrikaner Popular Front.
Jarig Bakker, 08 Jan 2002

The flag of the Conservative Party was the same basic design old South African flag (O-W-B) with the party logo in the center but with the top stripe being lemon-yellow.
Jaume Ollé, 20 Jan 2002  

The Conservative Party was formed in March 1982 by factions from the ring-wing of the then ruling National Party (NP).  Its emblem consisted of a blue "KP" (for its Afrikaans initials Konserwatiewe Party) fimbriated in white on a yellow triangle.  Being faithful to its NP origins, the CP wished to stick to NP colours as far as possible and simply replaced the orange with yellow. According to Philip Rault's paper on Afrikaner Political Flags  the colours have no particular meaning.  The party's first flag was adopted in 1982, with the whole "KP" emblem being placed on a tricolour flag divided diagonally per bend sinister yellow, white and blue.  In the late 1980s a second flag was adopted, being divided per bend sinister yellow over blue with the "KP" logo, fimbriated in yellow in a white rectangle in the centre.  A third flag variant was adopted at a party rally held at the Voortrekker Monument near Pretoria on 26 May 1990.  This was a horizontal tricolour of yellow, white and blue with the blue "KP" logo, fimbriated white on a yellow rectangle in the centre of the white stripe.
Bruce Berry, 23 Jan 2002

In November 2003 the Conservative/Konserwatiewe Party disbanded and merged with the Vryheidsfront to form the Vryheidfront Plus.
Gary Selikow, 02 Feb 2005

Democratic Alliance (DA)

The official opposition in South Africa since 2000  is the Democratic Alliance (DA).  Their flag can be seen at their website at this address.
Gary Selikow, 14 Oct 2001

The Democratic Party (DP) and the New National Party (NNP) recently merged to form the Democratic Alliance (DA). The idea behind this merger is to form a united opposition in South Africa for the forthcoming municipal elections which are to be held in November. New symbols have been adopted for the Democratic Alliance but these are not yet shown on the websites of either the DP or NNP. 
Bruce Berry
, 04 Aug 2000

[Democratic Alliance logo] image from this website, reported by Gary Selikow, 14 Oct 2001

Democratic Party (DP)

[Flag of Democratic Party] image by Gary Selikow, 02 Aug 2000

The Democratic Party (DP) was formed on 8 April 1989, when the former Progressive Federal Party, Independent Party and National Democratic Movement merged. Under the combined leadership of Zach de Beer, Denis Worrall and Wynand Malan, the DP won 36 seats in Parliament in the general election of September that year. However, the history of the DP goes back to 1959 when a number of liberal members of the United Party broke away to form the Progressive Party. The cause of the split was the UP's inability to find a clear-cut alternative to the National Party's apartheid policy. The PP took its stand on constitutional reform, calling for an entrenched Constitution incorporating a Bill of Rights, for an independent judiciary and for a federal Constitution in which the powers of the provinces would be constitutionally protected. It stood for an economy based upon free enterprise. It would be 35 years before the members of the Progressive Party saw their ideals realised in South Africa's interim Constitution. In the 1961 election only Mrs Helen Suzman kept her seat in Parliament for the PP. Thus began one of the great parliamentary performances of all time: Mrs Suzman sat alone for 13 years, the sole principled opponent of racial discrimination in the whole South African Parliament. She fought against detention without trial, pass laws, influx control, job reservation on grounds of colour, racially separate amenities, Group Areas and forced removals. She demanded trade union rights for blacks and fought for better wages and working conditions. In 1974 six more PP members won seats in Parliament. Soon after this the PP merged with a new breakaway group from the United Party, the Reform Party, to become the Progressive Reform Party in 1975. In 1977 another group of UP members left the Party to form the Committee for a United Opposition, which then joined the PRP to form the Progressive Federal Party. During 1987 Denis Worrall resigned as South African ambassador in London to return to politics. He formed the Independent Movement to fight the 1987 general election. Only Wynand Malan won his seat and when Mr Malan left the Independent Movement, Mr Worrall formed the Independent Party. Mr Malan, together with others, formed the National Democratic Movement. The PFP had lost a number of Parliamentary seats in the 1987 election and in 1988 Zach de Beer became the PFP leader. He continued negotiations which culminated in the IP, NDM and PFP disbanding to form the Democratic Party in April 1989. The National Party government immediately called a general election for September of that year, in which the DP improved its position while the NP lost seats both to the DP and to the right-wing Conservative Party. This was the turning point for NP leader FW de Klerk, who announced a radical change in government policy on February 2 1990. With the unbanning of the ANC, PAC and other liberation organisations, and the release of Nelson Mandela, the process of negotiating a peaceful solution to South Africa's political impasse began. DP leader Zach de Beer was chosen as the first Management Committee Chairman of Codesa. Both in Codesa and the subsequent Multi-Party Negotiating Process held at the World Trade Centre in Kempton Park, the DP played a vital role in the negotiation of an interim Constitution which included most of the principles and ideals around which the PP was formed in 1959. The April 1994 general election was the liberation election, the first in which all South Africans voted together. The ANC recorded a significant victory, with the DP only winning 1,7% of the vote on the national level. With only 10 Members of Parliament, and under the leadership of Tony Leon, the DP began a new fight: the fight for the protection of human rights and the extension of federalism and free enterprise in South Africa. In the 1999 General election the DP vastly improved its showing becoming the official opposition with 9.6% of the votes and 44 seats
Gary Selikow, 02 Aug 2000

Economic Freedom Movement

 image by Martin Grieve, 17 Dec 2003

The Economic Freedom Movement is a new libertarian political party in South Africa. Its emblem, in the form of  a green, purple and yellow flower can be found this website.
Gary Selikow, 17 Dec 2003

New Generation Political Party (EZPZ)

The flag of the liberal The EZPZ New Generation Political Party is shown on their website.
Gary Selikow, 16 Dec 2003

Herstigte Nasionale Party (HNP)

 image by Gary Selikow, 02 Feb 2005

Here is the logo of the of the Herstigte Nasionale Party (HNP) (Re-constructed National Party of South Africa), an ultra-conservative Afrikaaner Party in South Africa shown on this website

image from this website, reported by Gary Selikow, 02 Feb 2005

The logo at the top left of the three powder horns on the red shield is flown on an orange flag.
Gary Selikow, 02 Feb 2005

The correct translation for 'Herstigte' into English would be 'Re-established' - thus the Re-established National Party
Andre Burgers, 02 Feb 2005

The three so-called 'powder horns' were most likely taken from the Arms of the Orange Free State Republic. They were not powder horns at all but the bugle horns of the House of Orange after whom the republic was indirectly named. The name came from the Orange River which was named after the House of Orange and in 1854 the newly established republic approached King Willem III of the Netherlands for the grant of a arms and a flag.  As far as I know still the only case in history where a republic has asked a monarch for such a grant.

Although not strictly flag related, it might be enlightening to give a potted history of South African political parties during the last century so that we will know where the HNP fits into the picture.

When the Union of South Africa was formed in in 1910 from the two British colonies of the Cape and Natal as well as the two former Boer republics of the Transvaal and the Orange Free State, the Afrikaner parties in the former republics and the Cape allied with moderate English parties in the former colonies, formed the South African Party (SAP) which in turn formed the first Union government under the premiership of General Louis Botha (former Boer Commander in Chief). In 1912, Gen JBM Hertzog broke away from the SAP of Gen. Louis Botha on questions of policy with respect to relations with Britain and in 1914 formed the National Party for Afrikaners. The NP won the 1924 elections allied with the English Labour Party to form the so-called Pact government. The Pact stayed in power until 1933 when the world wide economic crises and a severe three year drought in the country forced Hertzog and Jan Smuts (who had succeeded Botha as leader of the SAP) to form a national coalition government. The NP and the SAP fused in 1935 to form the United South African National Party, subsequently known simply as the United Party (UP), under the leadership of Hertzog with Smuts as his deputy. A part of the NP under Dr DF Malan refused to join in the fusion and broke away to form the 'Gesuiwerde' National Party (that is the 'purified' NP). The outbreak of World War II caused the UP to split on the question of South Africa's participation. Smuts was of the opinion that SA, as a member of the British Empire, was automatically at war with Germany.  Hertzog was of the opinion that the war was a European matter and that South Africa should remain neutral. Parliament voted on 6 September 1939 in favour of Smuts by 11 votes and Hertzog had to resign. He broke away from the UP to form the Afrikaner Party. After his death, in 1941, his party now under the leadership of NJ Havenga, joined with the Gesuiwerdes to form the 'Herenigde' National Party (that is the 'Re-united' National Party or HNP). After defeating Smuts in the 1948 elections, the HNP resumed the old name of National Party. This party ruled the country until 1994 when the ANC of Nelson Mandela took over. In the early 1970s the NP started easing off slightly on the previously rigorously applied apartheid policies which caused its extreme right wing under Albert Hertzog (son of the old general) to break away to form the 'Herstigte' National Party or 'Re-established' NP.

Now they are all history.
Andre Burgers, 04 Feb 2005

According to Philip Rault's paper on Afrikaner Political Flags presented at the XVII International Congress of Vexillology in Cape Town (1997) the HNP used a simple tricolour of orange, white and black.  Having its origins as a breakaway group from the National Party in 1969, the HNP as with the Conservative Party, wished to stay as close to the traditional NP colours of orange, white and blue. Orange white and green were considered because of the green in the Transvaal flag but the green was rejected in favor of black because it was closer to the blue than green and with the black/white contrast it suggested something of the political situation in South Africa.  Rault goes on further to say that sometimes the HNP flag design was adorned with letters and slogans on stickers, letterheads, shirts etc. but never on actual flags.
Bruce Berry, 06 Feb 2005

Independent Democrats

There is a new party in South Africa. The social democratic Independent Democrats is led by Patricia De Lille and flies their logo on a white flag as can be seen on their website
Gary Selikow, 19 Dec 2003

Inkatha Freedom Party (IFP)

The Inkatha Freedom Party (IFP) has the majority in the KwaZulu-Natal provincial legislature.
The IFP party flag comprises seven horizontal stripes of red/ochre, white, black, green, yellow, white and red. There are two variants of this flag:
1) all stripes are equal in width; and
2) the red/ochre and white stripes are one sixth of the width of the flag and the black, green and yellow stripes each one ninth the width of the flag. This is the design registered at the South African Bureau of Heraldry.
Correct proportions are 2:3 for both flags. The flag is a party political flag and is not the flag of the province or of the "Zulu people".
The badge of the party is shown with the party colours (used in the flag) making up the letters IFP in the background.
Bruce Berry, 27 June 1996

Notice the middle three stripes are the same as the ANC indicating their earlier alliance!
Bruce Berry, 25 April 1996

IFP variant:

[Inkatha Freedom Party other flag] image by Ole Andersen, 08 Jun 1999

I read the page on the IFP and saw that Carsten Linke's image was 1:1, whereas Bruce said it should be 2:3. 
I have resized his image and made a new one for the 'official' version Bruce mentioned.
Ole Andersen, 08 Jun 1999

2:3 is official although there are a number of variations (some home-made) which are seen which do not conform to this.
Bruce Berry, 08 Jun 1999

[IFP flag with logo] image by Rob Raeside, 5 Oct 2001

Please add the new emblem of the Inkatha Freedom Party in your page on Political Parties of South Africa which can be seen at the Inkatha Freedom Party homepage. The emblem is sometimes flown on the IFP flags you have shown on your website. The emblem is found in the middle of the flag.  At party rallies the plain flag, without the emblem, is often seen.
Gary Selikow, 4 Oct 2001

 National Party (NP)

[National Party] image by Bruce Berry, 25 Apr 1996

The National Party (NP) was the ruling party in South Africa from 1948 until 26 April 1994 when the ANC came to power.  The NP was formed in 1912 and was committed to the defence of Afrikaner interests, the abandonment of South Africa's ties with Britain and pursuing a policy of "separate development" between the races - later institutionalized as apartheid.  According to Philip Rault's paper on Afrikaner Political Flags presented at the XVII International Congress of Vexillology in Cape Town (1997), the NP initially had no particular emblem or flag.  A flag using the then national colours was finally adopted in 1939 comprising a blue gunpowder horn, fimbriated in white, in the centre of an orange field. In 1937 orange was adopted as the official party colour.

 image by Martin Grieve, 23 Apr 2005

The powder-horn (kruithoring) was symbolic of the Great Trek of 1836 - 1852 when a number of Afrikaners (known as the Voortrekkers) left the Cape Colony to settle in the interior and in the process established a number of Afrikaner republics. Rault comments that the power-horn was borrowed from the arms of the Orange Free State, which were a gift of the Dutch King William III to the Orange Free State government in 1856.  Its three horns were taken from the arms of the House of Orange - a hunting horn azure enguichee gules.  The House of Orange has used a hunting horn symbol since the middle ages and a horn still features in the arms of the Dutch Royal House as well as in those of the French city of Orange. 

The party changed its flag and colours from the former South African national colours of orange, white and blue as well as its kruithoring symbol on 29 April 1993 (see SAVA Newsletter 5/93). The new sun logo symbolizes :

  • red sunbeams - warmth
  • blue - sky and water
  • green - nature and the prosperity it brings
  • white - peace and unity
  • gold/yellow - mineral wealth
The flag comprises a blue diagonal panel near the hoist with a white fimbriation and yellow narrow stripe. In the centre is a white diagonal panel in the centre of which is a yellow sun with red beams radiating outwards. the third panel with inner white.
Bruce Berry, 25 April 2005

New National Party (NNP)

[Flag of the New National Party] image by Ivan Sarajcic, 23 Mar 1999

According to its website (nnp-website), the new NNP logo represents a renewed vigour, and the dynamism and energy of the New National Party with its new message. It is a modern design which enhances the strong symbol of the sun and intensifies our colours of gold, blue and green. Its design reflects and indigenous quality and the broad based membership of our party. It takes the main elements of our old logo and moulds them into a single and powerful emblem, which together with our new slogan, strengthens our image and drives home our message in the lead up to the 1999 elections and beyond...
Dov Gutterman, 22 Mar 1999

Pan Africanist Congress of Azania (PAC)

[Flag of Pan Africanist Congress of Azania] image by Jarig Bakker, 07 Oct 2001

The flag of the Pan Africanist Congress (PAC) is a green (the same green as on the ANC and IFP flags) with the PAC logo featuring a map of Africa with the star in the place where Ghana is located (to represent Ghana as being the first sub-Saharan African state to achieve independence in the 20th century) in the centre.  There are a number of golden rays coming from the "star" radiating across the continent.   The PAC flag contains no white and is exclusively, black, gold and green.

The PAC is a small radical left wing black nationalist party that broke away from the ANC in 1959 in protest at the ANC's domination by the South African Communist Party.  
Gary Selikow, 06 Oct 2001

[Logo of Pan Africanist Congress of Azania] image from this website, reported by Gary Selikow, 06 Oct 2001

South African Communist Party  (SACP)

[South african communist party flag] image by Franc Van Diest, 26 Jan 2002

The German weekly "Der Spiegel" (12/1999, p.162) has an article "Das Jahrhundert der Befreiung: Gewaltfeier Widerstand" showing a photo of demonstrators subtitled "Aufmarsch des ANC in King Williams Town, 1992". One protestor holds a red flag with five-pointed black star fimbriated yellow, with a yellow sickle & hammer on it. About a year ago, I saw website of the South African Communist Party showing the same emblem. Is this a flag of this party?
Ivan Sarajcic, 06 May 2000

About 2-3 years ago I saw a photo of African demonstrators from the PAC (Pan-Africanist Congress). One man had a drawing on his football shirt of two crossed flags -  that of the ANC (horizontal black-green-yellow), and red flag with black star with yellow sickle and hammer in the centre.
Victor Lomantsov, 07 May 2000

Yes, this is the flag of the South African Communist Party (SACP). The SACP is in a tripartite alliance with the ruling ANC and the Confederation of South African Trade Unions (COSATU). Although numerically very small in terms of seats in parliament etc., the SACP still exerts quite a strong influence through the Tripartite alliance.
Bruce Berry, 08 May 2000

The website of the SACP. shows the logo of the South African Communist Party as being a sickle & hammer in yellow on a black star fimbriated in yellow on a red field in the canton.
Francisco Manuel Garcia, 21 Sep 2001

The communist Pary of South Africa state on their website that :
The symbol of the SACP shall be a black star containing a gold hammer and sickle. The flag of the Party shall be red with the symbol placed in the top left hand corner.
Although it only mentions a black star (not with a gold border), the symbol (Logo) shown on their site shows a gold border. Is this is only to give an idea of how it will look on a red flag?
Franc Van Diest, 26 Jan 2002

[South african communist party logo] image from this site, reported by Francisco Manuel Garcia, 21 Sep 2001

United Christian Democratic Party (UCDP)

The United Christian Democratic Party is a moderate Christian Democratic Party in South Africa. The emblem in the center of the the flag can be found at on the top left hand of the website.

The flag has the same dimensions of the Indonesian flag , with 2 bands, orange at the top (where their would be red on the Indonesian flag) and white at the bottom, with the UCDP emblem in  the center of the flag. The emblem in the center is prominent and the same size as the emblem on the Cypriot flag.
Gary Selikow, 16 Dec 2003

United Democratic Movement (UDM)

[Flag of United Democratic Movement] image by Jarig Bakker, 05 Oct 2001

The United Democratic Movement (UDM) is a Social Democratic political party led by General Bantu Holomisa and has 14 seats in the National Assembly (Parliament).  The logo below is often used in the middle of a yellow flag.
Gary Selikow, 04 Oct 2001

United Democratic Movement registered a flag with the South African Bureau of Heraldry on 07 April 1998 which is described as being:
"A rectangular gold field, proportion 2:3; in the centre thereof, on a red delve set lozengewise, a green chevron embowed and barbed throughout, fimbriated gold."
Source: Data of the Bureau of Heraldry on registered heraldic representations.
Mark Sensen, 19 May 2002

[UDM logo] image from this website, reported by Gary Selikow, 04 Oct 2001

Vryheidsfront - Freedom Front

[Flag of Vryheidsfront - Freedom Front] image from this website, reported by Franc van Diest, 01 Aug 2001

The Vryheidsfront - Freedom Front - is a rightist Afrikaner party, founded 1994 by Gen. (Ret.) Constand Viljoen.  It advocates a "White homeland" and won 3 seats in the South African Parliament in the 1999 elections.
Franc van Diest, 01 Aug 2001

The Freedom Front is not a "rightist" political party and it is not in favour of a "WHITE" Homeland.
The Freedom Front is a party that enhances the rights of a specific community, namely the Afrikaner people. It is not based on race. We are in favour of self-determination for the AFRIKANER People that includes cultural as well as territorial self-determination.
Dr. Corne Mulder (MP - Freedom Front), 17 Apr 2002

Workers Party

  image by Martin Grieve, 17 Dec 2003

The flag of the Workers Party in South Africa can be found in the middle of their website.
When the emblem is used as a flag.  It is flown in the usual flag dimensions with the emblem in the middle, being the red star on the yellow diamond on a black background.
Gary Selikow,
16 Dec 2003