- A local man has been captured breaking down his Kaizer Chiefs shrine in a short clip
- The clip, which was uploaded by parody account, @AdvoBarryRoux, received hundreds of reactions online
- While some tweeps shared the unknown man's sentiments, others said the league was not over yet
Football has been known to evoke a plethora of emotions. Watching your favourite team disappoint you can make one do all sorts of outlandish things. An unknown man proved this to be true after a video of him destroying his Kaizer Chiefs shrine surfaced on the net.
In the video, which was uploaded by controversially funny parody Twitter account, AdvoBarryRoux, the man can be seen furiously banging at a rock on which Kaizer Chiefs' well-known yellow and black emblem is painted on with what looks like a large hammer.
The tweet was received with tons of laughter from entertained tweeps with some sharing their favourite funny soccer memes. Other football fans, however, stated that the league was not over yet, implying the man should retain a little bit of faith.
Watch him go at it below.
Here are some of those comments.
"What a sad situation #KaizerChiefs has done to it's fans. Government is saying #Alcohol and #cigarettes must be banned they forgot to mention #KaizerChiefs on the ban list. How can they forget that with immediate effect."
"That’s one way to give vent to the disappointment."
While Oletta15148998 had this to say:
"The league is not over yet, he's already throwing in the towel. Football, it'll kill you real death."
Briefly.co.za also reported the Hawks arrested a 62-year-old man over the weekend for allegedly looting R4.7 million from the Covid-19 Unemployment Insurance Fund TERS scheme. Commenting on the arrest, spokesperson Brigadier Hangwani Mulaudzi explained that the man is now facing charges including fraud, theft and money laundering:
"The pensioner was arrested after he failed to disclose that he became a instant R4.7m millionaire. The money was meant to remunerate employees of a certain company to be disclosed in court papers."
It is understood that the pensioner had worked for the same company the funds had been intended for, with Mulaudzi commenting:
"It is understood the suspect worked for the same company and allegedly used the reference number from his previous employers to apply for his UIF payout. It was later found, after numerous inquiries by the company, that the money was paid but was redirected to the suspect’s account."
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