Speaker, I am sure we have answered this question in this House before. [Interjections.] We have said that Mr Malema, like any other South African, has a right to his views. His views are his views. It could be the views of the ANC Youth League, as well, and historically the ANC Youth League has had very strong views. It does not mean that all the views were accepted as they were, but they always had views, raised issues, and the matters would be discussed. Then resolutions were taken.
I think that what Mr Malema was articulating is not new, that he is articulating certain things. The ANC Youth League has always done so. He was simply making that point and that they would debate the issues and try to win the debate.
In the ANC, we are a democratic organisation, and even individuals, not only the youth, do so. They do raise their issues which are then debated. I can tell you, in the ANC we are used to debates.
On this matter, the ANC has a policy. It doesn't depend on the views of an individual. We don't work like that. We work on the ANC policy that emerges out of vigorous discussions. The aim of the policy is clear, and that is why I said that I have answered the question here before, in that we don't have a nationalisation policy as the ANC.
That question has been answered. You know it. I have even invited you, if this issue creates excitement, to debate the matter with Malema. [Interjections.] He is there. He is ready to debate the matter with you. Absolutely! [Applause.]