South African Troops during the Border War or also known as the Bush War.

South African Troops during the Border War, also known as the Bush War.

Field Marshal Jan Smuts of South Africa. Smuts signed the Paris Peace Treaty, resolving the peace in Europe, thus becoming the only signatory of both the treaty ending the First World War, and that ending the Second.

Jan Smuts - This Day in History: Jun Treaty of Versailles = Keynes predicts economic chaos

South African Recce squadron boys out on patrol.

A black soldier stands next to a white soldier during the South African Border War. This occurred during the height of Apartheid.

South African Bush Wars

South African Bush Wars - The bushmen trackers were efficient and proud of it

TAKING THE WAR TO SWAPO

32 Battalion was a light infantry battalion of the South African Army founded in

Those were the days (1981) - SADF.

During the South African Border war (Grensoorlog), toilets were in the open and were called "go-carts".

32 BAT/ Recces showing the finer points of an HK21 to a few SADF Soldaats.

A member of the South African Defense Force’s famous 32 Battalion trains regulars on the use of the Heckler and Koch general-purpose machine gun.

The South African Border War, often referred to by South Africans as the Angolan Bush War, was a conflict that took place from 1966 to 1989, largely in South-West Africa (now Namibia) & Angola. It was fought between South Africa + its allied forces (the National Union for the Total Independence of Angola, UNITA) on the one side, & the Angolan government + South-West Africa People's Organisation (SWAPO) + their allies (Cuba) on the other.

The South African Border War, often referred to by South Africans as the Angolan…

Land mine

colonel-kurtz-official: “South African infantry in the hole left behind by a landmine their overturned Buffel APC set off. All were unharmed, the Buffel’s mine resistant design performing admirably.

Pinterest
Search