African “Aircraft Engineers:” A Parody of the First World and a Glimpseof the Future

Recent coverage given by the controlled media to a series of “African aircraft” and their “engineers” has provided a remarkable insight into how the Third World makes a mockery of First World technology—but also provides a glimpse of what awaits the globe should the European people be extinguished through mass immigration.

Encouraged by intermittent internet connections, a number of Africans, tenuously described as “engineers” by the controlled media, have launched projects which they have claimed will mark Africa’s entry into the avionics world.

Of course, the highly advanced white-ruled Republic of South Africa had developed its own jet fighters (the Atlas Cheetah) and attack helicopters (the Denel Rooivalk), but because they were developed by the evil white Afrikaners, they are not counted as genuinely African (which in an ironic sense is accurate).

Nonetheless, media outlets such as Britain’s Daily Mail and others have of late started to give prominence to black African “engineers” and their aircraft—seemingly oblivious of the absurdity of the creations.

For example, “engineer” Mubarak Abdullahi claims to have taken his native Nigeria’s Kano Plains “by storm” with his “working helicopter.”

Apparently this “helicopter” was built over an eight month period in 2007 from scrap aluminum and parts from a Honda Civic, an old Toyota, and the remains of a crashed Nigerian Airlines Boeing.

Abdullahi admitted that his helicopter has never actually flown higher than seven feet off the ground. In an interview, he told how the machine works:

“You start it, allow it to run for a minute or two and you then shift the accelerator forward and the propeller on top begins to spin. The further you shift the accelerator the faster it goes and once you reach 300 rmp you press the joystick and it takes off.”

In 2010, one Gabriel Nderitu from Kahawa West in Kenya announced the launch of his “light aircraft” using an old Toyota engine.

According to Kenyan media coverage, the unveiling of his aircraft “wowed his neighbors.”

Unfortunately this aircraft, as Kenyan TV announced, “collapsed” on its first outing.
Gabriel Nderitu's second “aircraft,” powered by an engine which was once used to mill animal feed, used aluminium bars, bolts, and plastic sheeting to make the frame—and was stuck together with some gum.

This second aircraft failed to take off at its official launch in June 2012, despite the “engineer’s” best efforts, according to Kenyan TV:
In 2010, three Somaliland “engineers:” Abdi Barkadle, Saed Abdi Jide, and Abdi Farah Lidan, built a helicopter which, they said, would be used to “fight fire in the city and surrounding area.”

An article in the Somaliland Press announced that “this is the first ever helicopter built in any Somali speaking state. The fact that the trio could do so much with so little will inspire a lot of Somalilanders.

“To many Somalilanders, this is [sic] historical moment for Somaliland and it is possible very soon others will start manufacturing their own electronics and devices.”

Unfortunately for this project, it never seemed to quite get off the ground, despite moving around “robustly” as the video coverage of its startup showed:
In 2011, Ugandan “engineer” Chris NSamba announced to the world his “African Skyhawk” program which he said would “lead to his continent launching its first astronaut into orbit.

“The African Space Research Programme founder has been helped by 600 volunteers in partially achieving the first stage of his dream—the creation of the plane that will penetrate the edge of space by flying at 80,000ft,” a breathless report in the Daily Mail said.
“People around here used to come and see and say he was mad, but they come back now and are impressed,” Nsamba's mother, Sarah Lugwama, told AFP.

“Within five years we will have launched a probe into space and within a decade we will put a man in space,” said Nsamba, described as an "amateur aeronautical engineer."

“But for Nsamba, and his impoverished homeland, there is still a long way to go before they can think of reaching the cosmos,” the AFP continued. “The Skyhawk still lacks an engine and Uganda does not yet have any trained astronauts. Nsamba says that he will have to both train and certify them himself.”

Even this might be problematic for Nsamba, who has given himself the title of “Captain” and whose comical antics in a homemade “micro-flyer” (in which he asked permission to take off through a two-way radio to his friend on the side of a field—but then never did) was featured on his “African Space Research Program” website.
While the “Skyhawk” was supposed to have its first flight in 2012, it seems that the project has stalled somewhere along the way. Enthusiasts will undoubtedly be able to catch up with developments on “Captain” NSamba’s website. (Site slogan: “So slow, we get smart; and so quick, we get old.”)

These efforts are not the first time that Africans have tried to enter the First World avionics sphere. In 1964, the Zambian “school science teacher,” Edward Makuka Nkoloso, launched the “Zambia National Academy of Science, Space Research and Philosophy.”

His organization aimed to launch a rocket to Mars from Lusaka’s Independence Stadium in 1964. The rocket would, Nkoloso said in an article in the Zambian Times newspaper, send twelve astronauts and ten cats to the moon and Mars—even though his “rocket” was made of welded together oil drums.
To train the astronauts, Nkoloso set up a makeshift facility seven miles from Lusaka, where the trainees, dressed in overalls with old British army helmets, took turns to climb into a 44 gallon oil drum which would be rolled down a hill. This, Nkoloso said, would train the men in the feeling of weightlessness in both space travel and re-entry.

In the Zambian Times article, Nkoloso was quoted as saying that he had instructed the missionary on board not to force Christianity onto the native Martian inhabitants if they didn't want it.

Unfortunately, he also noted, his crew seemed to be more interested in getting drunk and then his one female crew member fell pregnant and went home to her parents. This tongue-in-cheek British TV coverage of the Nkoloso shows the rigorous training procedure of these Zambian astronauts: (this video also includes the first "successful" launch of the Congolose space program)
Finally, this genuine clip from the Congo's national television service provides a remarkable insight into that African nation's satellite launch program:
As amusing as this array of nonsense is, there is a deeper and more sinister undertone to it all.
The reality is that this is indeed the level of “Third World” technology. It is instructive in this regard to remember that until white European explorers reached the interior of Southern Africa in the late 1800s, Africans did not even possess the wheel.

The ramshackle parody of white western technology now on display is but a foretaste of what the world will become if the people who created all this advanced technology—white, European people—were to disappear from the globe.

And disappear they will, unless the current tsunami of Third World immigration into Europe, North America, Australia, and elsewhere, is not only halted, but somehow reversed.

Otherwise, the world can truly look “forward” to engineering feats as on display here.