On the shelf at the entrance to Tylon's Stander Cape Town home, there is the African name for love – liefde – and the wooden decorative hearts gently wiped the wall in the summer.
The peaceful house she shares with her husband Riku is very far from her childhood home in Pretoria.
He grew up as Joao's daughter of Jana Rodriguez, a member of the Autism Terrific Security Branch, and a man who will try to sue Ahmed Timol, an assassinate of apartheid activists and teacher teachers in January.
Timol was arrested in 1971, and at that time the police in the same room, including Rodriguez, said that the young Roodepoort teacher and activist had thrown himself out of the window on the 10th floor of Jonas Worster Square, now in the Johannesburg Police Station.
Timol's family refused to believe it, and last year the National Prosecutor's Office organized another investigation, removing the 1972 finding that he died in suicide. If this does not happen with the email provided by the Stander Ahmed Timol Foundation, he probably was not traced to answer questions about this fateful day on October 22, 1971.
The 79-year-old Rodrigues affair offers hope to other families in Timol's situation to receive answers from other police officers who have created a new life.
At the same time Rodriguez retired from the police and came up with a new career as the author of a serious book on nature and wildlife by running a website promoting his work, which has since been deactivated.
Stander says that she has not talked to her father for years and she does not want a very complicated childhood.
But when she read that the foundation fought to track her, she made her mind and sent a simple message to their website.
"I said:" I am a daughter. The man is still alive.
He is not dead as they say on television, "Stander told News24.
"They used the wrong name," she said, adding that now he was going by the name of Jan and his surname was written differently from what they had.
"I had no trouble moving him to Imtiaz," she says, referring to Timothy's nephew Imtiaz Kajeu, who was constantly attacked to find out what really happened to his uncle.
She said that Cajee called her and said, "I can not believe it! Seriously?"
"I want to help Timol's family close this, because that's what he owes them," she said.
As a result of the new investigation Rodríguez is expected to sue next year. Rodrigues will also request a constant prosecution, but this process must be completed by the trial on January 28, 2008.
READ MORE: Family, Justice Minister, NPA Challenge Rodriguez's attempt to avoid prosecution
Caeee told News24 that Standera's contact with them was "a huge achievement."
"To this point, we were in a completely dark position. We thought that he was dead or he had left the country."
Cajej, the death of his uncle and other uncle, who lives in exile apartheid, was deeply influenced by his life.
"It's been a very big trip," Cajee said about the flawless truth of the family.
He also hopes that other people who have memories of that period – from police officers to cleaned staff and administrative staff – will also help other families.
Stander said that, even though sending her to her suggested that she had done the right thing, she also "crashed".
It opened the pain of a painful childhood when she started healing when she packed and went home after completing his final examinations.
It was very difficult for a "flower-boy who loved everyone" in his home life.
His father did not speak about his police work.
"He would be very intimidating us," she says about herself and her six brothers and sisters. She does not talk to them anymore and says they think she's crazy.
"I tried so hard to get out of this house," says Standers.
"He's just biologically connected to me."
READ MORE. Justice is essential to address the consequences of mass trauma
She said she was scared of apartheids this time and hated by the police.
Have passed psychotherapy, self-service and breathing exercises to abandon these years.
"At the moment I'm in a completely different place."
When he contacted the comments, Rodrigues said he did not want to discuss any of the issues raised.
"No, I do not want to talk about this stuff anymore." – News 24