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The reality was more varied, with the homeland of Lebowa banning Mozambican settlers outright while Gazankulu welcomed the refugees with support in the form of land and equipment.Those in Gazankulu, however, found themselves confined to the homeland and liable for deportation should they enter South Africa proper, and evidence exists that their hosts denied them access to economic resource.The study was based on a citizen survey across member states of the Southern African Development Community (SADC) and found South Africans expressing the harshest anti-foreigner sentiment, with 21% of South Africans in favour of a complete ban on entry by foreigners and 64% in favour of strict limitations on the numbers allowed.By contrast, the next-highest proportion of respondents in favour of a total ban on foreigners were in neighbouring Namibia and Botswana, at 10%.A 2004 study by the Centre for the Study of Violence and Reconciliation (CSVR) of attitudes among police officers in the Johannesburg area found that 87% of respondents believed that most undocumented immigrants in Johannesburg are involved in crime, despite there being no statistical evidence to substantiate the perception.Such views combined with the vulnerability of illegal aliens led to abuse, including violence and extortion, some analysts argued.The infamous jail - which was made famous as the location of capital punishment during the apartheid era - is said to be "extremely overcrowded", according to Laurie Pieters, an offender profiler and criminologist.
"Drugs are freely obtainable in jail and I have a serious drug problem, for which I do not get help." Wouter Viljoen, another of the six inmates, said in a statement before court that he had to make do with dirty mattresses and no bedding.He also said inmates were locked up for 18 hours a day in cells with no ventilation and that they battle to sleep in the heat.Viljoen and the five other complainants - Stephen Fourie, Jabu Dube, Johannes Lentswe, Kgabu Mosala and Wessels - said they hadn't been medically examined to determine whether they suffered from diseases.In a March 2007 meeting with home affairs minister Nosiviwe Mapisa-Nqakula a representative of Burundian refugees in Durban claimed immigrants could not rely on police for protection but instead found police mistreating them, stealing from them and making unfounded allegations that they sell drugs.According to a 1998 Human Rights Watch report, immigrants from Malawi, Zimbabwe and Mozambique living in the Alexandra township were "physically assaulted over a period of several weeks in January 1995, as armed gangs identified suspected undocumented migrants and marched them to the police station in an attempt to 'clean' the township of foreigners." In September 1998 a Mozambican and two Senegalese were thrown out of a train.
They also claimed in statements that the main reason prisoners contract diseases in jail was due to the lack of health care services.