Extradite South African detainees

LOCKED UP in a foreign country

A South African perspective

LOCKED UP in a foreign country is intended to WAKE UP and SHAKE UP the harsh reality of drug trafficking.

This is not another "don't do drugs" website. Rather, it is intended to give you a glimpse into the darker side of the drug business.

If you have never used or never thought about dealing drugs, some of your closest friends probably have. Drug Mules are recruited in nightclubs, at parties, pubs, on the rugby field, in the gym, university, the workplace. In fact, every social gathering has potential.

Not every drug user becomes an addict however, using some drugs can lead to addiction. Addiction can lead to becoming a mule.

For the addict who has lost everything, accumulated debts and finds themselves in a dire financial position, the offer of cash-for-a-run is a very attractive one. The going rate is between R20,000 and R35,000.


  • To educate people!!
  • To put as much pressure as it takes on the SA Government to SIGN onto the existing worldwide multi-lateral Prisoner Transfer Agreement and extradite it's people!!


Blow for SA inmates in jail abroad

Written by ZELDA VENTER on 10 December 2010.

In what could be seen as a major blow for South Africans serving prison sentences abroad, the Pretoria High Court yesterday rejected a mother’s plea for an order compelling the SA government to reconsider her request to enter into a prisoner transfer agreement to have her drug-smuggling son serve the remainder of his prison sentence on home soil.


Is "The War on Drugs" Succeeding ?

on 01 December 2010.

Opinions vary when the question is asked:  "are we winning this war against drugs?"

Many will argue the sense in spending so much, to achieve so little.


Behind Foreign Bars

Written by People on 15 November 2010.

Brigene Young became the first foreigner to be released from a Mauritius prison after being charged for drug trafficking. She was one of the lucky ones, considering two of the original 31 South Africans in Mauritius’s prison system have died – one from suicide, the other from cardiac complications.


‘Our drugs keep the Flats alive’

Written by Vincent Cruywagen on 22 October 2010.

In exclusive interviews with the Daily Voice, druglords say the Cape Flats would be worse off without them.

The death merchants say that without the multi-million rand drug trade, life on the Flats would become unbearable for the network of families they support.