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-- -- -- Hello -- -- a spirited debate I'm Lauren Green to religion correspondent for Fox News Channel I'm gonna bring in Kelly right now Louisiana.
Fox News anchor and -- just off a really exciting really interview with the children of Nelson Mandela's -- That's right Lawrence good to be -- part of your program once again -- -- debate.
And this is a really great interview with three lovely ladies ambassador.
As a nominee Mandela.
South African ambassador for Argentina the daughter of Nelson Mandela and I asked her what kind of legacy her father is leaving to the world.
And she said quote I'm actually gonna read a quote from her I think my father preached.
In a manner manner of speaking gospel about the gospel about peace and reconciliation.
My father she wanted to say has always believe that you can overcome any thing through peace.
And reconciliation and of course Nelson Mandela is noted for saying that.
There are two measures are two foundational principles of achieving that and that's goodness and freedom.
And of course he -- -- -- forget.
His family members his -- -- -- talk about.
What that forgiveness means -- the legacy of Nelson Mandela and how it help south Africans move point to what for democracy.
And ending apart -- without any bloodshed.
I think Kelly who didn't he his daughters talk about the difference between -- a a South Africa today as opposed to the South Africa.
Almost three decades ago when it.
The government imprison their father.
What exactly and then the grand -- speaks so eloquently about their fathers capacitor -- -- there part of the younger generation.
That is here today that wouldn't have known about the 27 years -- -- Nelson Mandela spent in prison.
For actually going out to challenge South Africa to.
And a part time where people could have equality.
He says that he wasn't for.
White dominance from black Thomas who was for south African dot -- -- it all members.
South -- society to move forward and sit down as doctor mark thinking junior.
Said so eloquently here to sit down at the table of brotherhood and that his granddaughters point out.
He did and he did it well because after coming out of prison.
Spending 27 years there he was able to sit down at the table -- -- -- -- and shake the hands of his oppressors.
And to forgive them and to move all lined with developing.
Policy forgiveness that that really helped -- -- part tie that he became the first black president of South Africa.
And -- a statesman for the world to see the power forgiveness -- power of reconciliation the power faith the one thing that they -- say about their grandfather and their fathers that they would like to see his legacy continue.
Nelson Mandela always believed in the power education and instilled in his children that if you have education.
You have a gateway out of poverty.
And no one can take that away from you know we can still your mind so that is one of the things they are currently doing trying to get the world to see that.
We have to educate our children so was -- the children.
Recall what Nelson Mandela went to.
Went through in order to get to the freedoms that south Africans in Georgia today.
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