Ben Freeth (Activist) Wiki, Biography, Age, Wife, Net Worth

Find Below Wiki Age, weight, Height, Net Worth as Wikipedia, Wife, There is no question is the most popular & Rising celebrity of all the time. You can know about the net worth Ben this year and how he spent his expenses. Also find out how he got wealth at the age of 51. He has a kind heart and lovely personality. below you find everything about him.

Ben Freeth Wiki, Biography

Date of Birth 1971
Birth Day 29 September
Birth Years 1964
Age 51 years old
Birth Place Zimbabwe
Birth City
Birth Country Zimbabwe
Nationality Zimbabwean
Famous As Activist
Also Known for Activist
Zodiac Sign Libra
Occupation Activist

Also Known by the Full name , is a Good Activist. He was born on 1971, in Zimbabwe

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Net Worth

has a net worth of $1.5 million (Estimated) which he earned from his occupation as Activist. Famously known as the Activist of Zimbabwe. He is seen as one of the most successful Activist of all times. Wealth & Primary Source of earning is being a successful Zimbabwean Activist.

Ben entered the career as Activist In his early life after completing his formal education..

Net Worth

Estimated Net Worth in 2022 $0.5 Million to $1.5 Million Approx
Previous Year’s Net Worth (2021) Being Updated
Earning in 2021 Not Available
Annual Salary Being Updated
Cars Info Not Available
Income Source Activist

Social Network

Born on 1971, the Activist is Probably the most famous person on social media. Ben is a popular celebrity and social media influencer. With his huge number of social media followers, he frequently shares numerous individual media files for viewers to comment with his massive amount of support from followers across all major social media sites. Affectively interact with and touch his followers. You can scroll down for information about his Social media profiles.

Social Media Profiles and Accounts

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Facebook Ben Freeth Facebook Profile
Wikipedia Wikipedia
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Life Story & Timeline


In June 2010, Freeth was appointed a Member of the Order of the British Empire by Queen Elizabeth II in recognition of his human rights activism in Zimbabwe.


The Mugabe government ignored the ruling and later withdrew Zimbabwe from the SADC. In August 2009, the Mount Carmel estate was invaded by Mugabe supporters and Freeth and Campbell’s homes were burned down, as were the homes of the farm’s workers and their families. The Freeths and Campbells, as well as their workers, were driven from the property. As of 2011, the Mount Carmel estate has become derelict and overgrown. Mike Campbell died in April 2011, though Freeth has stated his intention to continue fighting to take back ownership of the property.


In 2001, however, the Freeths and Campbells were issued an eviction notice from the Mugabe government as part of Mugabe’s controversial land reform programme. Under this programme, several thousand white-owned farms have been repossessed without compensation by the Zimbabwean government. While the stated intention of the programme is to redistribute land to disadvantaged Zimbabweans, many of the repossessed lands have in fact been given to government officials and others loyal to the Mugabe government. Subsequently, many of these farms have fallen into disrepair and are no longer active.


Campbell purchased Mount Carmel from himself after independence (the full title was vested in 1999, when the Zimbabwean government declared no interest in the land). Together, Freeth and Mike Campbell managed the farm’s operations and employed a sizeable number of local farm labourers while Laura oversaw a linen factory on the estate which employed many of the farm workers’ wives.


The Mount Carmel estate was described as a model employer. By the late 1990s, it had become the largest mango producer in Zimbabwe. It also produced maize, tobacco and sunflowers and sustained the livelihoods of more than 500 local Zimbabwean people. In 1999, ownership of the farm was transferred into a family company by a “certificate of no interest” from the Mugabe government. Every farm bought after independence in 1980 had to be offered to the government first for possible land redistribution and then deeds were stamped “No Government Interest” if the government did not wish to purchase it.


Freeth was born in Sittingbourne, Kent in southern England, the son of a British military family. After the independence of Zimbabwe in 1980, the family relocated to the country where Freeth’s father had been hired by the Zimbabwean government to set up a new staff training college for the newly established national army. Freeth attended Aiglon College and went on to study at the Royal Agricultural College in Gloucestershire, England. He then returned to Zimbabwe and married Laura Campbell, the daughter of white African farmer Mike Campbell and his wife Angela. The Freeths built a house on the Campbells’ 30,000 acres (12,000 ha) Mount Carmel estate in Chegutu and Freeth eventually became an official with the Commercial Farmers’ Union. They are the parents of three children.


Benjamin “Ben” Freeth, MBE (born c. 1971) is a white Zimbabwean farmer and human rights activist from the district of Chegutu in Mashonaland West Province, Zimbabwe. Together with his father-in-law, Mike Campbell, he rose to international prominence after 2008 for suing the regime of Zimbabwean President Robert Mugabe for violating rule of law and human rights in Zimbabwe. Freeth and Campbell’s lawsuit against the Mugabe regime—the case of Mike Campbell (Pvt) Ltd and Others v Republic of Zimbabwe—was chronicled in the award-winning 2009 documentary film Mugabe and the White African.


During the early 1970s, Campbell, a South African Army captain, was involved in the Rhodesian Bush War that pitted Rhodesia’s mostly white government against black nationalist guerrillas. He moved to Mount Carmel farm in 1974. He added a neighbouring plot of land in 1980, following Zimbabwean independence. As well as farming, Campbell set up an extensive nature reserve on the property, replete with giraffes, impala and other indigenous animals. He also created the Biri River Safari Lodge, which became a popular tourist attraction.

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