Whodunnit? The first murder in sixteen months
Has Project H failed to deliver us from evil?
GRIEVING WIDOWER: Inspector Sam Hart embraces his wife moments after her murder.
CAPE TOWN: “It’s the end of the world as we know it”, said Wendy Hartley, a colleague and friend of the woman found murdered today at her place of work, the Horizon
It’s a sentiment shared by millions today as they struggle to come to terms with what must surely be a devastating blow to the five year long utopia brought about by the revolutionary Project H.
The body of 28 year old social worker Cindy Hart, wife of renowned police Inspector Sam Hart, was discovered this morning by her long time friend and colleague, Gaynor Jansen, who went to check up on her only to discover her body motionless and slumped over her desk, victim of a brutal strangulation.
“How could this happen? Project H is supposed to have stopped this,” Jansen remarked.
A reliable source has revealed that Inspector Sam Hart is busy cleaning his gun in preparation to kill his wife’s murderer. “When the day arrives, I’ll be ready!”
Hart said about his plan to exterminate the culprit. “Everybody cherished her. Cindy was the love of my life. Whoever killed her must die!”
They’ve been holding numerous protests against Project H since it first appeared and have vigorously fought to stop the growth of the
single most important event in the lives of South Africans. And now the group has possibly made their most appalling statement ever – that they hail the death of Cindy Hart as a victory
for their cause.
At the rate things are going, within the next six months the crime rate in South Africa will be zero and 99% of South African citizens will have jobs. This is according to a survey conducted
by the National Media Research Congress (NMRC AMPS) based on the phenomenal decline of the crime rate, especially serious violent crime, and the steady increase in the rate of employment all
across the country since the phenomenon known as Project H was released five years ago.
Drug-related crime has plummeted in the Western Cape, with a significant reduction in the number of cases bringing the annual total from 1533 to 221 in the space of a year. The total for
this year is a mere fraction of the number of cases reported five years ago before the arrival of Project H, which stood at an all time high of 15