As a result of the violence, Botswana Television reported Friday that it was considering closing its borders with Zimbabwe.
Sibangilizwe Nkomo said his father fought for a united Zimbabwe in which people were supposed to live in harmony despite ethnic and political differences.
Unpaid Zimbabwean civil servants have resolved to go on an indefinite strike following the government’s failure to pay them June salaries as a result of lack of funds.
South Africans have joined the protest at the country’s border post resulting in traffic jams that have crippled operations.
Jacob Mafume of the People's Democratic Party said Mr. Mugabe should step down as his government is now even failing to pay civil servants.
According to Viva Zimbabwe party activist, Agency Gumbo, Lumumba was picked up by the police soon after he uttered the f-word on Mr. Mugabe.
“Nkomo left us a legacy of true reconciliation, where people have to be truly reconciled despite their political backgrounds, besides their ethnic and religious backgrounds."
The government has already deposited $100 in each worker's bank account without consulting unions.
"You have never seen Zimbabweans really angry … So, here is the red line. Mr. President, Robert Gabriel Mugabe … (long pause) f... you."
Statutory Instrument 64 of 2016 was suspended last week following public protests at the Beitbridge border post after it was effected.
Msipa, one of the former senior members of the Nkomo-led Zapu from which Zanu PF broke away, says Nkomo was from the start the quintessential nationalist leader respected by all and sundry.
Some civil servants’ unions have declared that their members won’t accept the government’s $100.00 offer as compensation for non-payment of June salaries.