Questions and Replies

03 January 2019 - NW3800

Profile picture: Wilson, Ms ER

Wilson, Ms ER to ask the Minister of Health

(1)Whether his department made any changes to the draft National Health Insurance Bill after the Bill was Gazetted on 21 June 2018; if so, (a) what changes, (b) will these changes be made public and (c) will his department reopen the public submissions period to allow for input on the revised draft National Health Insurance Bill; (2) whether he consulted (a) the Minister of Finance and/or (b) other Treasury officials (i) before 21 June 2018, (ii) between 21 June and 20 September 2018 and (iii) after 21 September 2018?

Reply:

These details will be revealed when the Bill is referred to Parliament. The Honourable Member seems to be jumping the gun.

END.

03 January 2019 - NW3801

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Wilson, Ms ER to ask the Minister of Health

(1)Why did the acting Director-General in the Department of Health, Yogan Pillay, sign off the revised draft National Health Insurance Bill instead of Director General Precious Matsoso; (2) what role did (a) he, in his capacity as Minister, and (b) a certain person (name and details furnished) play in the re-formulation of the draft National Health Insurance Bill following the publication of the Bill in the Government Gazette on 21 June 2018?

Reply:

(1) The Acting Director-General assumes all the responsibilities of the Director-General in terms of Section 32 of the Public Service Act. The Acting Director-General signed the revised Draft Bill after due consideration of its contents.

(2) (a)-(b) Prof Olive Shisana co-ordinates the War-Room on the National Health Insurance, which facilitates the resolution of areas that require inter-departmental concurrence. This approach results in a more rapid concurrence.

END.

03 January 2019 - NW3261

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Matiase, Mr NS to ask the MINISTER OF RURAL DEVELOPMENT AND LAND REFORM

(1) What (a) was the total settlement amount for the Mala-Mala land settlement deal, (b) is the current value of the land and (c) was the value of the land when the settlement deal was agreed to; (2) whether any forensic investigations have been conducted into the settlement deal; if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

1. (a) R1 012 529 492.00 (one billion twelve million five hundred and twenty nine thousand four hundred and ninety two rand) inclusive of improvements.

 (b) The Commission has not conducted a new valuation and therefore does not know the current value.

 (c) The claim was settled at 71000ha x R13 184 totalling R934 360 000.00.

2. No forensic investigation has been undertaken. The Portfolio Committee on Rural Development and Land Reform at a meeting held on 13 June 2018 mentioned that I should institute a forensic investigation into Mala-Mala. The Acting Director-General indicated at the meeting that the Portfolio Committee’s request for the forensic investigation be directed to the Department in writing. I have not yet received written communication on the matter.

03 January 2019 - NW3577

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Carter, Ms D to ask the Minister of Health

Whether he has been informed of the alleged existence of a directive by the KwaZulu-Natal Department of Health which purports to restrict all 100 registrar doctor positions to persons of the black race; if so, (a) on what legal provisions does he rely for justifying the directive and (b) does the directive still stand?

Reply:

No, I have not been informed of such a directive.

END.

03 January 2019 - NW3670

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Groenewald, Mr PJ to ask the MINISTER OF RURAL DEVELOPMENT AND LAND REFORM

(1) What is the extent of land that the Government obtained in each province since 1 January 1994, for the purpose of (a) land restitution and (b) land redistribution; (2) what is the extent of pre-existing state-owned agricultural land in hectares that was disposed of to beneficiaries in each province during the period 1 January 1994 up to 31 December 2004, excluding the land acquired and transferred for the purpose of land restitution and land redistribution since 1 January 1994; (3) since 1 January 1994, what is the total number of hectares of land in each province in respect of which beneficiaries chose to receive financial compensation rather than land restitution; (4) what is the extent of hectares of land in each province that was transferred to beneficiaries as part of land tenure reform since 1 January 1994, excluding land transferred through land restitution and land redistribution?

Reply:

(1)(a)(b) Please refer to the table below.

Province

      1. Restitution
      1. Redistribution

(4) part of land tenure reform

Eastern Cape

127 699

552 661

45 200

Free State

58 104

426 092

44 544

Gauteng

17 443

61 151

4 879

KwaZulu Natal

847 912

590 272

206 289

Limpopo

706 423

181 209

33 797

Mpumalanga

523 735

479 961

113 984

Northern Cape

701 014

1 544 127

57 203

North West

501 783

510 920

25 277

Western Cape

11 042

554 722

251 314

(2) Please refer to the table below.

Province

Number of hectares

EASTERN CAPE

9 172.06

FREE STATE

4 122.49

GAUTENG

513.30

KWAZULU-NATAL

5 382.25

LIMPOPO

6 730.43

MPUMALANGA

42.85

NORTH WEST

13 937.75

Grand Total

  1. 01.13

(3)(4) Please refer to the table below.

Province

Number of hectares

Eastern Cape

402 532

Free State

147 754

Gauteng

23 371

KwaZulu Natal

172 259

Limpopo

827 955

Mpumalanga

678 624

Northern Cape

503 943

North West

68 554

Western Cape

95 394

(4) Please refer to part (1)(a),(b) above.

03 January 2019 - NW3602

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James, Ms LV to ask the Minister of Health

How does his department intend to improve the turnaround time for blood and alcohol toxicology tests which remain a concern?

Reply:

1. Blood Alcohol

We have made a huge progress in terms of improving output as well as turnaround time in Blood Alcohol. A total of 324,649 samples were for the period 1 April 2015 to 30 September 2018 for blood alcohol ante mortem. For blood alcohol post mortem, 76,922 were tested samples for the same period. The improvement is a result of the replacement of old equipment and working overtime because volumes of samples are still increasing.

2. Toxicology

In the area of Toxicology, we have embarked on a combination of interventions as this is one of the areas where progress has been slow as a result of lack of specific targeting of which compounds should be tested for, i.e South Africa’s blue-5kg approach. The interventions are as follows:

a) At a meeting with the Forensic Pathologist we agreed that we will embark on using a targeted approach to Toxicology analysis. The work for this started in 2017 where a list of forensically significant compounds was implemented for routine testing, where the compounds cannot be specified by the Pathologist. To achieve the above the Forensic Chemistry Laboratories have developed instrumental methods for this approach, and validation of compounds of which Certified Reference Materials are available, have been completed.

Some compounds are still in the process of procurement. Once all these compounds have been received, this approach can be fully implemented in these three FCL’s.

b) Parallel to the above process the Criminal Justice System Reform committee has assisted the laboratories with a national audit of police dockets and mortuary files in order to determine which backlogged cases still require prosecution. During a third full audit of all outstanding cases during 2016 and 2017, they have provided the FCLs with a list of cases with SAPS CAS numbers where prosecution, and thus analysis, is still required. Some cases on the list have been completed before 31 March 2017 and we now have a verified list used as the baseline list to monitor performance.

The Forensic Chemistry Laboratories analyse cases from the verified list, newly received cases to prevent them from becoming backlogged (as all have these samples have CAS numbers), as well as prioritisation of all urgent request from Pathologists, Court Cases and insurance matters.

c) Four tenders for the procurement of additional capital equipment (for the targeted approach to Toxicology analysis) to replace old and redundant analytical equipment at the FCL’s in Cape Town, Johannesburg and Pretoria.

d) Overtime is also applied and its combination with additional equipment will assist in improving the turnaround times in Toxicology analysis.

END.

03 January 2019 - NW3802

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Wilson, Ms ER to ask the Minister of Health

With regard to the reported changes to the draft National Health Insurance Bill, has Government made the decision to (a) make private healthcare obsolete and/or (b) remove key functions and funding from provincial health departments?

Reply:

Why does the Honourable Member want to know the details of a Bill that is still to be presented to Parliament. May the Honourable Member please be patient.

END.

03 January 2019 - NW3852

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Purdon, Mr RK to ask the MINISTER OF RURAL DEVELOPMENT AND LAND REFORM

(1) Whether (a) her department and/or (b) any entity reporting to her contracted the services of a certain company (name and details furnished), in each of the past 10 financial years; if so, what (i) number of contracts were signed, (ii) was the date on which each contract was signed, (iii) was the duration of each contract, (iv) services did the company render and (v) was the monetary value of each contract in each case; (2) whether any irregular expenditure relating to the contracts was recorded and/or condoned in each case; if so, what are the relevant details? NW4429E

Reply:

1. (a)(b) No.

(i)(ii)(iii),(iv),(v) Falls away.

2. Falls away.

03 January 2019 - NW2869

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Mbabama, Ms TM to ask the MINISTER OF RURAL DEVELOPMENT AND LAND REFORM

With regard to her department’s use it or lose it policy and instances where beneficiaries lost occupation and/or use rights, what are the relevant details of (a) each affected farm, including in which municipality it is located, (b) the names and contact details of the previous farm owner and the beneficiaries, (c) the date on which the farm was given to beneficiaries, (d) the purpose the farm was used for, (e) the date on which occupation and/or use rights were removed from beneficiaries, (f) the reasons for the removal of rights, (g) the names of the persons who ultimately removed the rights from beneficiaries, (h) the instances where beneficiaries received the necessary post settlement support or not, (i) the reason why the full title was not transferred to beneficiaries and (j) the name of the person who currently uses the farm?

Reply:

(a) The Department of Rural Development and Land Reform does not have a “use it or lose it” policy hence no beneficiary has lost occupation and use rights as a consequence of such a policy.

(b) - (j) Falls away.

03 January 2019 - NW3697

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Thembekwayo, Dr S to ask the Minister of Health

(1)(a) What stakeholders were consulted in the drafting of the National Health Insurance Bill, (b) what are the names of each stakeholder and (c) what form did the consultation take; (2) whether the suggestions and/or contributions by the stakeholders were included in the Bill in question; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

This Bill is still to be presented to Parliament with this relevant information. The Honourable Member seems to be jumping the gun.

END.

03 January 2019 - NW3806

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Mbabama, Ms TM to ask the MINISTER OF RURAL DEVELOPMENT AND LAND REFORM

(a) What is the name of each agri-park in her department’s Agri-Park programme, (b) where is each located, including the GPS location, (c) what does the park consist of, (d)(i) what is the total amount budgeted for the agri-park and (ii) final amount spent on the park in terms of (aa) planning, (bb) construction and (cc) continued operation, (e) which company was awarded tenders related to the planning, construction and continued operation of each agri-park and (f) what number of direct and indirect job opportunities have been created?

Reply:

(a),(b),(c),(d)(i),(ii),(aa),(bb),(cc),(e),(f) See attached tables with information provided per province for active Agrihubs and farmer production support units.

03 January 2019 - NW2739

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Thembekwayo, Dr S to ask the Minister of Health

(a) What is the number of hospitals with broken or dysfunctional ophthalmology equipment in each province and (b) how is surgery affected in each instance?

Reply:

May the Honourable Member please specify what Opthalmology equipment she is referring to. There are many types of what can be referred to as Opthalmology equipment.

END.

03 January 2019 - NW2868

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Mbabama, Ms TM to ask the MINISTER OF RURAL DEVELOPMENT AND LAND REFORM

(a) What is the total number of beneficiaries, in each province, who have been removed from farms due to underperformance and (b) in which departmental programme have the beneficiaries been participating in the past five financial years?

Reply:

(a) 

Province

Number of beneficiaries

Eastern Cape

0

Free State

1

Gauteng

2

KwaZulu Natal

0

Limpopo

1

Mpumalanga

1

Northern Cape

0

North West

2

Western Cape

0

 

(b) Land Redistribution

03 January 2019 - NW3890

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Paulsen, Mr N M to ask the Minister of Health

What number of new additional ambulances is his department planning to allocate for the use of each provincial health department in 2019?

Reply:

The National Department of Health does not allocate ambulances to provinces. The provinces themselves budget and purchase ambulances according to the availability of their resources. The table below shows the situation per province.

Table 1.

PROVINCE

NUMBER OF AMBULANCES

Eastern Cape

142

Free State

50

Gauteng

200

KwaZulu-Natal

67

Limpopo

50

Mpumalanga

17

North West

60

Northern Cape

30

Western Cape

There have been no additional ambulances allocated for 2019. The replacement schedule is determined through government garage on an ad hoc basis.

 

END.

03 January 2019 - NW3903

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Tshwaku, Mr M to ask the Minister of Health

Whether, with reference to the reply of the Minister of Public Service and Administration to question 141 for oral reply on 7 September 2018, his department and the entities reporting to him implemented the Public Service Coordinating Bargaining Council resolution that all persons employed in the Public Service as Assistant Directors must have their salary level upgraded from level 9 to level 10, and that all Deputy Directors must have their salary level upgraded from level 11 to level 12; if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

The National Department of Health implemented Resolution 1 of 2012 on 01 August 2012. One hundred and twenty-four (124) Assistant Director posts were upgraded from salary level 9 to salary level 10 and ninety-seven (97) Deputy Director posts were upgraded from salary level 11 to salary level 12.

With regards to the entities, the following table reflects the information in this regard:

Table 1.

Office of Health Standards Compliance (OHSC)

All Assistant Directors and Deputy Directors within the OHSC are appointed on salary level 10 and 12 respectively.

South African Health Products Regulatory Authority (SAHPRA)

Not Applicable – Covered under the National Department of Health’s response.

National Health Laboratory Services (NHLS)

Not Applicable. The entities use the Patterson Grading System thus not affected by the Public Service Coordinating Bargaining Council resolution.

South African Medical Research Council (SAMRC)

 

Council For Medical Schemes (CMS)

 

END.

02 January 2019 - NW2898

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Matiase, Mr NS to ask the MINISTER OF RURAL DEVELOPMENT AND LAND REFORM

(1) (a) What is the extent of land that is owned by each municipality, (b) what is the (i) location and (ii) size of the land and (c) how much of the specified land is (i) vacant and (ii) leased; (2) (a) to whom is the specified land leased and (b) for what amount in each case; (3) has private investment taken place on the land; if so, what is the (a)(i) nature and (ii) value of the investment, (b) length of the investment and (c) company that is investing?

Reply:

(1)(a),(b)(i),(ii),(c)(i),(ii) Section 24 of the Spatial Planning and Land Use Management Act, 2013: Act No. 16 of 2013 (SPLUMA) provides for municipalities to develop Land Use Schemes (LUS) which is a planning tool used by municipalities to manage land use within their area of jurisdiction. Municipalities are also required to keep an evaluation roll which will have information on land ownership within the municipality. The Minister of Rural Development and Land Reform (DRDLR) is responsible for the administration of SPLUMA, but the functions to which this question relates is assigned to municipalities who fall under the functional jurisdiction of the Minister of Cooperative Governance and Traditional Affairs. The Department of Rural Development and Land Reform is not required to keep information on municipal land ownership in terms of SPLUMA and therefore does not do so.

(2)(a),(b) Falls away.

(3)(a),(i),(ii),(b),(c) Falls away.

02 January 2019 - NW3666

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Matiase, Mr NS to ask the MINISTER OF RURAL DEVELOPMENT AND LAND REFORM

What (a) number of farms have been leased out in each province, (b) are the names of the individuals to whom the farms have been leased and (c) number of these farms are paying their lease fees?

Reply:

 

(a)

Eastern Cape

396

Free State

455

Gauteng

370

Kwazulu-Natal

312

Limpopo

344

Mpumalanga

933

North West

603

Northern Cape

222

Western Cape

228

Total

3 863

(b) 

Hlalele Joseph Khahleli

A C Chief Nelwamondo

Tom Samuel Khambule

Adam Melusi Sithole

Aaron Guduveni Shoba

Albert Fikile Yawa

Aaron Mhlanganyelwa Langa

Alfred Bhidingane Mahlangu

Aaron Sekanka Mathebula

Alpheus Skosana

Abraham Mashiya

Amos Khohliwe Masanabo

Abraham Johannes Mouton

Amos Wellem Ntuli

Abraham Mpho Thomas Applegreen

Aobakiwe Earnest Tshegetso

Abraham Scheffers

April Skorobo Mtshweni

Adrian Johnsen Van Der Westhuizen

B B Molete

Agathur Keadimilwe Moroka

B P Maubane

Ahmed Hoosen Khan

Babili Samuel Mtsweni

Akanyang Adolphus Sebego

Baepedi Sylvia Monchusi

Albanus Matlotleng Ramotshela Motsomi

Balise Johannes Mahlangu

Albe Benjamin Van Wyk

Barney Ngubani Mahlangu

Alfred Johannes Van Wyk

Bekekile Lovedale Mase

Annati Felani Ngobe

Benzeni Jacob Mthombeni

Anthony Malewo Malope

Bhekumizi Alpheus Mahlangu

Apolo Isaiah Nkambule

Big-Boy Derrick Mleti

Arah Elijah Nhlapo

Bobi Adam Mnguni

Arent Jacobs

Boesman Sabake Kabini

Arie Finna Mahlangu

Boitumelo Abednego Huma

Arrie Mienies

Boitumelo Phillip Mokime

Asaria Harry Kgaladi

Bophathele Paulos Mathibela

Asia Phopho Motshwanedi

Bothasitse John Thubisi

Augustina Nomthandazo March

Boy Masombuka

Aupa Andrews Moloi

Boysana Godfrey Modibana

Ayanda Mjongile

Bridget Thato Bodibe

Baebae Samuel Sekekete

Bulelwa Thelma Sixam

Bafana Joseph Nkabinde

Buti William Ntuli

Baithei Peter Motlhabani

Caleb Modisakwana Sephoti

Balefilwe Solomon Raphala

Catherine Kgomotso Moseki

Balone Joseph Mtimkulu

Conrad James Van Eyssen

Bangswane Charlotte Mahlangu

Cornelius Malobola Makgatholela

Banthakile Steven Makua

Crossboy Mosarwane

Barbara Nombeko Zuma

D Masombuka

Barbra Lees

Daniel Batanile Masango

Bayethe Comfort Ndlaleni

Daniel Tlharesane Segwagwa

Beard Basi Bonongo

David Gilbert Buwa

Benjamin Daniel Van Rooi

David Kgatshe

Bhuti Solomon Phike

David Kgobisa Mashilwane

Bibi Lekale

David Kopie

Bodulo Adriaan Mabote

David Tebogo Mokgethi

Boikanyo Christopher Melamu

Delihlazo Nimrod Maqetuka

Bongani Job Sibeko

Dennis Phillemon Molwantoa

Bongani Moses Dlamini

Dennis Taolo Malose

Bonginkosi Gabriel Ngomane

Didekile Mfengu

Bonisile George Ndoqo

Dikakanyo John Kgarane

Bonisile Stephen Lutshete

Dilemogeng Jacob Tlamme

Booi Raats

Dingaan Paulus Mahlangu

Bophelonyana Welhemina Nhlapo

Ditebogo Ishmael Wageng

Bosiamang Turner Mahura

Dithunthung Peggy Baoki

Boy Zakew Nzimande

Ditlhatshana Adam Segodi

Brand Petrus Selikane

Ditshotlo Elson Mekgwe

Burnett Lappert

Edna Khutsafalo Matlapeng

Busana Amos Mahlangu

Edward Bazanangaye Mahlangu

Busisiwe Nana Ndlela

Elias Jim Mahlangu

Busisiwe Thelma Sibisi

Elliot Sango Silwana

Buti John Ntjengela

Emily Manini Matshego

Buti Martins Mbyiya

Enica Fubuka Mahlangu

Buti Sidwell Jafta

Enock Makosonke Mabena

Candice Muriel Bostander

Eric Nelson Magini

Cassius Mfanafuthi Lukhele

Ezekiel Madumetja Movari

Castuff Sekgala

Fanyana Phillip Kekana

Cedane Speelman Madoza

Felani Joseph Mokwena

Celani Lucky Mtembu

Fezile Richard Matyholweni

Chabalala Petrus Charley

Flucks Butana Mhlekwa Skosana

Chabaseoke Frans Samuel

Frank Sei Mokoka

Chade Jo-Anne Groenewald

Frederick Paul

Chapman Mbanga

Fumbata Ivan Mxenge

Charles Mathibane Mashile

Gabaitsiwe Elizabeth Pilane

Chris Moya Zulu

Gakeinee Lulaby Kaotsane

Christiaan Wynand Blom Mouton

Gaokgakala Agnes Pheelwane

Christie Philander

Gaonewe Thomas Seokolo

Christopher Dumisani Nyangintsimbi

Geelbooi Ngoma

Cornelius Abraham Townsend

Gemjikile Klaas Sowambi

Cornelius Afrika

George Gaolatlhe Boinamo

Corneluis De Bruin

Gobane Japhta Masilela

Dafita Conelious Shomolekae

Godisang Gordon Kekesi

Dampie Japhta

Gokwadilwe Edward Choche

Daniel Coetzee

Gontse Anthony Denison Tong

Daniel Mjanyela Jonas Masanabo

Hellen Magape Sebogodi

Daniel Nkateko Mathebula

Hendrick Mothaisa Masinga

David Kholumo Matobako

Hendrik Thimothy Kabini

David Malo

Isaac Mogodiri

David Maxwell Strauss

Isaac Vusi Mahlangu

David Monyamane

Jabulani Daniel Masombuka

David Nkaxa Nkuna

Jack Jiyana

Delani Isaac March

Jacob Kabinde

Deon Martin Van Der Ross

Jakob Koos Ntuli

Diale Andreas Molamu

Jakobo Shineon Mmako

Diau Daniel Mosia

Jan Molangi Mahlangu

Difred Abednego Mndawe

Januarie Slegi Mahlangu

Dirk Johannes Van Wyk

Johanna Koekie Scholtz

Disebo Yvonne Makatsa - Soka

Johannes Tshoane

Ditshego Nicolas Mabokela

Johannes Kutu

Divine Miccael Deliverance Thubakgale

Johannes Tawane Madisa

Donovan Botha

John Jonas Masilela

Dora Tities

John Joseph Mtsweni

Dories Nomsa Matsane

Jones Kgotlaekae Mosakgi

Douths Pieter Jackobus Theys

Jorry Lucas Mc Quire

Dudu Esther Sibiya

Josiah Qitha Mahlangu

Dumisani Maxwell Gumede

Kabelo Owen Sephecolo

Dumisani Micheal Makubalo

Kebaone Moses Martin

Duncan Moalosi Serapelwane

Kegakgametse Primrose Tlholo

Edward Masemula

Keiponye Jan Khutlang

Edward Nyanyiwa

Keitumetse Shirley Makodi

Elijah Molotshwa

Kelekegile Mirriam Kegakilwe

Elisa Ditlhong Crisp

Kenalemang Gladman Mohapi

Elizabeth Joyce Mabeleng

Keneilwe Isaac Kegakilwe

Elizabeth Pietbooi

Kennedy Kokamo Tlhomelang

Elvis Gaolaolwe Taylor

Keobakile Justice Sebake

Emalda Maklaar

Kepatwaemang Pretorius Mogotlhong

Eric Boiki Leteane

Kesaoleboga Gloria Motitswane

Eric Fungani Nkosi

Kgalabe Steven Mabena

Eric Vincent Beans

Kgomotso Maria Letselebe

Eva Johanna Margaritha Januarie

Kgosietsile Joseph Padiso

Faba Shadrack Phethlo

Kgosimore Doyle Tong

Faifbhoba Alfred Shongwe

Kgotla Setlhare

Fana Ben Maimela

Khala Solomon Mahlangu

Fana Wilken Nkosi

Khumba Amon Mahlangu

Fanyana July Soko

Khumoetsile Joyce Masaseng

Fanyana Simon Motha

Khunwane Silas Ntshabele

Faried Marcel Mouton

Khutjafalo Orison Mmonye

Feitjie Sophia Eiman

Khutsafalo Mojahi

Fhubler Changie Nxumalo

Khuzane Piet Mahlangu

Florence Buyiswa Segodi

Khuzelwa Hendrick Masemola

Floyd Teu

Khuziwe Elias Mahlangu

Francis Lekgari

Klaas Maling Mahlangu

Frank Du Toit

Koketso Molteno Tsatsi

Franklin Heinrich Benade

Konanani Arinah Mudau Mudau

Frans Neels

Konjiwe Lettie Mtsweni

Frans Monapoel Olyn

Ladlong Cornelius Masire

Frans Tshepo Mokoena

Lazola Samuel Merile

Frans Tshetla Ngqeza

Leano Samson Phuduhudu

Frederik Snyders

Lehipi Ephraim Babedi

Funekile Lorrain Sejane

Leonard Johannes Lebogang Mampie

Futeng Albert Mothiane

Lesego Gareth Holele

Gaarekure Kleinjan Gasekoma

Lesiba Ezekiel Babedi

Gabaikangwe Jeanette Gaba

Leslie Sandile Maloyi

Gabaleitse Athalia Lolwane

Letlootle Aubrey Mabena

Gabasejwe Evah Mojapele

Lilian Liziwe Poni

Gairu Beukes

Lilo David Assegaai

Gaogakwe Mokoto

Lindiwe Christina Mabone

Gaopalelwe Johannes Riet

Lotlamoreng Clement Serame

Gaseitsiwe Patrick Moitlhwe

Loya Johannes Bogoshi

Gasetswele Organ Serema

Lucas Basabo Masango

Gauta George Mokgoro

Lukanyo Wanga Nyengane

Gcobani Artie Dyantyi

Lunga Gabriel Paulos

Gcobani Nogoduka

M. P. Pila

Geofrey Bhekani Mashile

M.W Masombuka

Gert Eiman

Mabhoko Aaron Mahlangu

Gert Fortuin

Maboye Jordan Masanabo

Gert Mouers

Madika Piet Tlomatsana

Gift Mzwandile Sinyanya

Madlakakhe Letta Mtsweni

Gladwin Mosenene

Maduo Francis Kgopodithate

Godfrey Limbert

Mafete Alfred Bonokwane

Godisang John Kesiamang

Mafido Petrus Masilela

Goitseone Ducky Mantsi

Mahlako Solomon Moyaha

Gqamfu Sibango

Maikano Thomas Maselwanyane

Hans Koopman

Majola Quma

Hans Merriki

Makepe Kleinbooi Mojahi

Haretsebe Joseph Tselane

Makhosazana Innocentia Malo

Hendrick Shoai

Malesela Nicholas Mphokeng

Hlalele Zacharia Tsubane

Maletsa Samuel Thema

Hluli David Mokoena

Malindi Wilson Nemalale

Holomo Joseph Patrick Lebona

Mamathwane Lydia Setlhabetsi

Hopewell Siphosakhe Cele

Mandla Simon Mahlangu

Idah Matilda Diphoko

Manoapelo Filie Gaseetshubelwe

Ipeleng Magdalene Gaedie

Manzimane Petrus Machika

Irene Nontsikelelo Mehlwana

Maoto John Kwati

Irvine Guillermo Strauss

Maphala Lazarus Mosena

Isaac Abdool

Margaret Dikeledi Motsatsi

Isaac Edward Van Bosch

Marumo Hendrick Moncho

Isaac Mpho Moloi

Masilo Johannes Manaka

Isak Voelkie Mogale

Matlakala Abraham Mashishi

Ishmael Command Dzai

Matsebo Paschaline Matsaunyane

Ismail Ahmad Mathibe Makgati

Matshaba Shanti Ntshabele

Israel Keobokile Ramakgoa

Matsipa Daniel Mahlangu

Israel Maiketso Motlhabane

Mboikana William Magolego

Israel Thebe Thoka

Mbovu German Mtsweni

Itumeleng Ambrose Ditlhoiso

Mbulelo James Sanadayi

Itumeleng Moses Matiti

Mbulelo Ntunja

Itumeleng Thomas Taje

Medeni Hendrick Mahlangu

Ivan Philander Beukes

Merero Moses Chichindua

Jabu Martin Mabona

Mgqibelo Martha Nkabinde

Jabu Nicolus Mshololo

Mgwamba Debora Mudau

Jabulani Hezekiel Thabethe

Michael Mngomezulu

Jabulani Kleinbooi Sithole

Michael Mncedisi Cokwana

Jabulani Robert Zondi

Michael Mohamed

Jack Koena Moradu

Mkhuzelwa Boy Mokwena

Jacob Maroane

Mkhuzelwa Mathews Masilela

Jacob Mfaniseni Gumbi

Mkuseli Lennox Xamane

Jacobus Albertus Coetzee

Mlando Samuel Ntuli

Jamaludeen Zafrullah

Mmako Ezekiel Mampana

Jan Cloete

Mmala Kleinbooi Masilela

Jan Jacobus Nel

Mmaponana Nellie Paul

Jan Martin Van Der Westhuizen

Mmotong Robert Mohane

Jan Martinus Basson

Mmusi Alphons Setlalekgosi Ntsie

Jan Smit

Mncedisi Ernest Solwandle

Jan Solly Jood

Moaki Edwin Baitsiwe

Jan Sunnyboy Kokela

Modisaotsile Phillip Mogotlhong

Jan Van Wyk

Modise Mothami

Jane Motlanalo Mokgotloa

Mogoeng Thomas Reetsang Mogoeng

Janie Lucas Malinga

Mogomotsi Corneluis Nkwe

Japhta Pampiri Thekiso Tlhapi

Mogotsi Israel Mashishi

Japie Isaack Mofokeng

Mogotsi Obed Kgosiemang

Jeannett Kediemetse Mojahi

Mohenyi Julius Mogodi

Jeffrey Fuka Malemone

Moilwe Justice Moeng

Jeremiah Mlilwana Nkosi

Mokgathi Pogisho Jeremiah Mathibe

Jerman Able Mahlaba

Molefi Mphahlele

Jerome Christopher Afrika

Moletsa Aaron Cawe

Jini Patrick Khoza

Monageng Samuel Lesejane

Johannes Jacobus Venter

Moroadi Adolph Phalatse

Johannes Mokete Mofokeng

Morwa Martha Mahlangu

Johannes Nikolaas Frederik Lombard

Moses Bafana Skosana

John Flagg

Moses Buti Mosito

John Mathys

Moses Isaac Letswalo

John Ntlanaliso Ntulini

Moses Paulos Sibiya

Jokonia Timothy Shongwe

Mosuswa Karoos Kabinde

Jordaan Hendrik Morake

Mothodi Florina Ndou

Josef Eksteen

Mothusiemang Alfred Boyise

Joseph Boy Mnisi

Motlagomang Mitta Moroeng

Joseph Kwenzekile Ntolwana

Motuntu Ostrich Rahlogo

Joseph Palo Ntho

Mpepe Joseph Seobi

Joseph Thami Lesego Sebusi

Mphikeleli Patrick Buda

Joseph Vinger

Mpoyoyo Sidwell Ncete

Josiah Fifing Shimane Montsho

Msanyana Hans Mahlangu

Jozi Petrus Masombuka

Musa Marvel Mashele

Juanita Shahida Riegert

Mvuyo Nimrod Nokubeka

Judas Jabulane Nyalunga

Mxolisi Mapuma

Kabo Elvis Monye

Mxolisi Walter Mali

Kagisho Archibald Mahila

Mzela Richfield Sidia

Kagisho Peter Thiba

Mzilibomvu Philemon Mahlangu

Kajane Andries Lebeko

Mzimasi Rinswell Mnguni

Kamohelo Benjamin Mabula

Mzimkhulu Joseph Sompondo

Kamohelo John Mekhoe

Mziwandile Alfred Selanto

Kampong Izak Kheswa

Naledi Virginia Tlhowe

Karabo Josiah Peele

Nantuli Johanna Skosana

Karabo Osric Mogwe

Nguye George Sibiya

Karel Jacobus Jonkers

Niklaas Ngodela

Katharina Demas

Nkwenyane David Lesejane

Katlego Gaoraelwe

Nofanezile Johannah Msiza

Katrina Jason

Nokhwela June Matsheni

Katrina Lydia Protea Schwartz

Nomvula Sarah Motsweni

Kealeboga Ludwig Lekutle

Nonyaka Emmah Sibanyoni

Kefentswe Abram Rakate

Norman Roy Taylor

Keketso Utlwang Sello

Nthaki Jan Monyeki

Kelebetse Muriel Mokwena

Nthatheni Bethuel Tshikosi

Kenalemang Ezekiel Taje

Nthutheni Thomas Maumela

Kenalemodisa Ezekiel Olehile

Ntisang Private Matsheka

Kenewang Aliddo Mzamo

Ntombikaise Emma Mdhluli

Kenneth Ngaka Mdluli

Ntombizodwa Martha Malo

Kenneth Tsekane Elias Masilo

Ntsini Grace Mathabathe

Kenosi Ellen Binang

Nyameka Buntsulwana

Keorapetse Markus Seth Tumagole

Nyani Alphios Mohale

Kgoloko Thobejane

Oageng Stefaans Mosiane

Kgomotso Theo Comfort Bantsho

Ohaletse Rikas Sennanye

Kgosingaka Mocumi

Ongama Tshona

Khalangani Nokuthula Khumalo

Papa Hezekiel Kgwedi

Khehla Zephaniah Phakathi

Paul Links

Khethiwe Kate Masombuka

Paul Samuel Moses

Khobotle Solomon Madika

Paul Somgulwani Mahlangu

Khomotso Victor Machethe

Paulus Dlulababe Skosana

Khovhogo Phillemon Manenzhe

Peba William Bathebeng

Khukhu Mcdonald Sebogodi

Petrus Peter Manzini

Kloppers Mtshali

Pheko David Mosedi

Kogodi Jefferson Molete

Phillemon Sebusi Molefe

Kokamo Daniel Mocwiri

Phillip Mothoa

Koketso Johannes Tlhabi

Phona Isaac Masaseng

Koos Smith

Phuti Netty Senne

Korie Morris Diba

Piet Amos Mahlangu

Kosin Johanni Nkosi

Piet Buseni Masuku

Kuki Phemelo Tlatsana

Pitsoyapelo Goodboy Morubisi

Larry Snyders

Podisa Koos Motlhabane

Lee Mokhele

Qegu Isaac Mahlangu

Lefu Joseph Lephatsoa

Qheku Willem Masilela

Lefu Meshack Rasebonang

Raato Nathaniel Mogajane

Lefulesele Hyacintha Majalle

Rajase Thomas Moeng

Lehitile Otsile Mangwegape

Ramaijana Philemon Makena

Lehlohonolo Felix Krap

Ramolokwana Martha Mahlangu

Lehlohonolo Jan Vis

Rasejo Paul Moroeng

Lehlohonolo Nelson Thipe

Raymond Remember Mali

Lehlohonolo Segwaba Simon Dire

Rendani Ambani

Lehlohonolo Solomon Ntaopane

Richard Issacl Poto

Lekarapa Johannes Raletjene

Ronald Ramatlhodi Manzini

Lekhala Jafta Kola

Rrakawo Abel Maluka

Lekhotla John Thakhu

Sakaio Ezachius Mabejane

Leneth Keneth Mc Carthy

Sam Joseph Mc Carthy

Lennox Tshwete

Samuel Mlandu Ntuli

Leon Pieter Maasdorp

Samuel Mtsweni

Lerato Evelyne Kgasu

Samuel Swartboy Masango

Lerema Johannes Nhlapo

Sandile Bonga

Leririmako Shadrack Sekwenyane

Sandra Sikose Ntshona

Leruele Martin Davids

Sara Pepelapi Mgidi

Lesang Edmunds Sennanye

Seboka Lucas Ntoko

Lesenyeho Petrus Maile

Sedirwe Emma Mosikare

Lesole David Thamae

Segomotsi Rosy Seleho

Libala Michael Magwa

Segopotje Isaack Sekhukhune

Linda Olga Nghatsane

Seiletso Donald Kala

Linda Sam

Sello Amos Mokoka

Lindiwe Nolili Patricia Mokoena

Sello Enoch Motiang

Lindy Bernice Brodie

Sello Joseph Maboe

Lorato Audrey Moeng

Shadrack Jabu Ndala

Louie John Bhebhe

Shifti Joseph Mabena

Louis Motlhanke Dintwe

Shimanyana Nkwe

Lucas Makeke

Sibazele Elias Ntuli

Lucas Sempe Mokgethi

Simane Victor Suping

Lucas Thabethe Nyangintsimbi

Simon Madisa

Lucia Phethelapi Kunene

Simon Morufane Phahlane

Lucky Elton Msiza

Siphiwo Hlabathi

Luka Vent

Sipho Alina Nonyane

Luki Chrisjan Mthombeni

Sipho Etwell Mahlangu

Lungi Valencia Mazibuko

Sipho Samson Mahlangu

Lungile Joel Malo

Sipho Welcome Mahlangu

Lwandlekazi Mildred Ngwenyeni

Sitembrere Johannes Nghodela

Mabafela Maphala

Siyaphi Simon Thubane

Mabel Edith Fayers

Solomon Mahlangu

Macdonald Zwelidumile Gumada

Solomon Mmoloki Olyn

Machedi Paulus Tsoanyane

Sonwabo France Gqamlana

Madela Petrus Mathamela

Sp Mnguni

Madubeko Japhta Ndhlovu

Sudhla Johannes Mathibela

Maeli Elias Sibeko

Susan Phumzile Ntuli

Mafosi Noduma Nkonyane

T P Chief Mphephu

Magrieta Wilhelmina Francis

Taugadi Adam Mocheko

Magugu Anthony Kubhayi

Teko Derik Kgongwane

Mahase Johannes Saremone

Tembile Totties Daba

Mahlaka Lucas Makuwa

Thabo Samuel Phumo

Mahlobo Joseph Manonga

Thapelo Bethuel Mosito

Mahlodi Josias Mojodo

Thelametsi Godfrey Mahlangu

Maikutlophefo Lucky Koee

Themba Friedman Masilela

Majesu Elias Sibanyoni

Theophilus Mmualehe Keetile

Makalo Bennet Mateka

Thompson Lumkile Makana

Makgopela Frank Monaheng

Thulaganyo Doreen Gaobonwe

Makhosi Amos Dludlu

Tiroeng Fanny Disipi

Malatsi Daniel Mojodo

Tlhabane Gabriel Tiro

Malefa Paulinah Shedile

Tlhakanang Charles Masuku

Malefetsane Lucas Mbele

Tlhwafalo Gilbert Mmolotsi

Malefetsane Mareka Mtimkulu

Tryphina Mali Mahlangu

Maleshoane Teresia Mokgoetsi

Tsheketso David Phuduhudu

Maletsatsi Maria Tswayi

Tshelojwame Venter Mokgethi

Mampho Fenny Hlohlomi

Tumo Dikare Hastings Jantjie

Mandla Job

Vaalman Philemon Mthimunye

Mandla Solomon Molane

Veli William Moyo

Mapetu Alfred Lekala

Veronica Lindelwa Jekeqa

Mapota Paulus Mosia

Vilankulu John Makapane

Mapule Elizabeth Ramphore

Vincent Morari Senne

Margaret Rakgogo

Vincent Virgil Tities

Maria Kantwan

Vukeleni Petrus Shoba

Maria Mmathoto Mokhomong

Vusi Petrus Skhosana

Maric Kevin Ndlovu

Vuyisile James Mgwali

Martha Sawall

Willem Mahlangu

Mary Puleng Goai

William Mthimunye

Masedi Lopang Lesomo

William Pringle

Masha Jacob Pine

William Richard Smith

Mateboho Caroline Tenehi

William Tities

Mathapelo Roselina Motse

Yakana Hendrik Masuku

Matlakala Ruth Hendriks

Yelele Jacob Sikwane

Matsapa Solomon Mosiako

Zacheu Jack Kabine

Matshidiso Gotthielf Rapholo

Zakhesibone Moses Masango

Mavela Isaac Buthelezi

Zalazo Geelbooi Masombuka

Maxhoseni Freddie Dingani

Zenani David Mnguni

Mbazima Simeon Mathebane

Zitha Philemon Ndala

Mbongeni Israel Ngema

Zwelakhe Mbasa Sokupa

Mbulaleni James Magagula

 

Melusi Daniel Nkosi

 

Melvin Wilhelm Cloete

 

Menjo David Nhlapo

 

Mfanimpela Paulos Nkabinde

 

Mfungezwa Isaac Mabuza

 

Mhlolo Job Mthombeni

 

Michael Legooa Mofokeng

 

Mietha Saaiman

 

Miga Esau Phakathi

 

Mimie Barbara Jacobs

 

Mirvan Reymond Dudley Schwartz

 

Mkhululi Leonard Dlevu

 

Mloyi Johannes Mtsweni

 

Mmabotle Thinyane

 

Mmapule Suzan Fourie

 

Mmasetoki Jemina Mohapi

 

Mmoditlhare Sarah Letsoara

 

Mmoledi Petrus Moloi

 

Mmusi Alfred Ngamole

 

Mncedisi Ningiza

 

Mndayi Njengele

 

Moagaesi Stranger Lekwene

 

Modutswane Isaac Motaung

 

Moeketsi Paulus Mokalanyane

 

Moeketsi Sidney Mokitimi

 

Moeti Abel Motloung

 

Mofolo Paul Motlokoa

 

Mogatugi Salphanius Motswenyane

 

Mogomotsi Dedrick Herbert Huma

 

Mogomotsi Enoch Kgantsi

 

Mogwere Simon Makhutle

 

Mohanoe George Mosia

 

Mohau Auther Tshabalala

 

Mohlolo Joseph Mohlomi

 

Mohlomi Jafta Ntsaba

 

Mohlopheki Andrew Mabaso

 

Mohweledi Lydia Matladi

 

Moiloa Maphira

 

Mojalefa Godfrey Moagi

 

Mojela Solomon Mosoeu

 

Mokadi Rebecca Shai

 

Mokae Albert Wechoemang

 

Mokete Thomas Mota

 

Mokgaphi Jonas Dinale

 

Mokhathatsi Benedict Makoko

 

Molantwa Samuel Mofokeng

 

Molatudi Edwin Taje

 

Molefi Joseph Moleme

 

Moleko Andrew Masemola

 

Moleko Isaac Kgomongwe

 

Molekudi Mmereki

 

Moleleki Jacob Mthimkulu

 

Moleleki Stephen Malebo

 

Molete Peter Serei

 

Moletlanyi Moses Mokwena

 

Molise Paul Segwaba

 

Monchong Titos Lerefolo

 

Mongale Naphton Segopolo

 

Monica Gilmour Mahuma

 

Monnalekoa Michael Thuntsi

 

Mookamedi Alfred Mogokotleng

 

Moosa Ismail Hajat

 

Mope Augustimus Makara

 

Morapedi Prince Molema

 

Moruti Petrus Mabesele

 

Mosalashuping Alfred Lobelo

 

Moses Klaas

 

Moshieng Ephraim Lekhowane

 

Mosima Linda Masekwameng

 

Mosimanethebe Samuel Charlie

 

Mothe Johaness Zwane

 

Mothibeli Thomas Sehlabo

 

Mothusi Thoriso Clarke Masalesa

 

Mothuzimele Verskuld Sidumo

 

Motlalepula Johannes Tauoe

 

Motlatsi Elias Tlatsa

 

Motlogile George Johny

 

Motlokoa Koos Likhela

 

Motsekuwa Joseph Maduna

 

Motsokwane Ellen Ralitabo

 

Motsosi Khunou

 

Motsumi Isak Grond

 

Mphikeleli Johannes Masina

 

Mpho Octavius Selepe

 

Mpho Patrick Lesofi

 

Mpho Rosy Molete-Matlanyane

 

Mpiyakhe Jonas Mavundla

 

Mpolai Justinah Brislin

 

Mponeng Lydia Lentoro

 

Mpuana Johannes Ralesekele

 

Mpumelelo Johannes Charlton

 

Msizi Theophelus Mthembu

 

Msongelwa Simon Thanjekwayo

 

Mthako Isaac Lebusa

 

Mthokozisi Theophilus Dhlamini

 

Mtutuzeli Harold Butshingi

 

Musa Enoch Dlalisa

 

Musa Shadrack Hlungwane

 

Mussa Thomas Sibiya

 

Muziwempi Kleinbooi Twala

 

Mxhosa David Mnisi

 

Mzamo Michael Mlengana

 

Mzayifani January Tshaka

 

Mziwandile Enock Dlamini

 

Mzukisi Gladman Macingwane

 

Mzwandile Vena

 

Nana Maria Khumalo

 

Nceba Mtebele

 

Ndabene Petrus Chondo

 

Ndada Frank Sekonyela

 

Ndambo Daniel Skosana

 

Ndengane Luka Nkosi

 

Nelly Margaret Nene

 

Ngale Johannes Sirovha

 

Ngoako Eric Molefe

 

Nick Mahlangu

 

Nicolaas Johannes Leukes

 

Nkoditse Jacob Kali

 

Nkosinathi Emmanuel Ncolosi

 

Nkosinathi Qwabe

 

Nokufa Doris Hlatshwayo

 

Nolufefe Terraphim Maqubela

 

Noma Munyai Edebery

 

Nompi Elizabeth Ledwaba

 

Nompumelelo Irene Gaoraelwe

 

Nomsa Prisilla Ngwenya

 

Nonhlupheko Merriam Daka

 

Nonkululeko Evelyn Mtshali

 

Nosimanga Alinah Napo

 

Nsizwa Croswell Sibiya

 

Ntau Lucas Mokoena

 

Ntjolo Anacletus Leuta

 

Ntombizethu Noligwa Dorcas Shongwe

 

Ntsikelelo Victor Gaehler

 

Obakeng James Motlogelwa

 

Obedi Modisa Direkang

 

Ogopotsemang Oneboy Baraganye

 

Olckers Chopologe Koikanyang

 

Olebogeng Aubrey Mabe

 

Oliver Tia

 

Omphitlhetsenyana Jacob Medupe

 

Oorlog Molwantwa Motaung

 

Oreetseng John Pako

 

Oteng Edwin Ngakantsi

 

Othusitse Abraham Lekwene

 

Otshepeng Jones Gaoletswe

 

Otsile Dinah Aphane

 

Oujan Joseph Masiu

 

Oupa Joseph Morake

 

Oupa Rodrick Mathebula

 

Pakamile Velem

 

Pako William Tshetlho

 

Palesa Mamokhoaetsi Moahloli

 

Panya Abedinego Tembe

 

Papi Mofokeng

 

Papi Setlaba

 

Papiki Alfred Matsea

 

Patience Lethabo Mlengana

 

Patrick Gama Phahla

 

Paul Malindi

 

Paulos Simon Jele

 

Paulus Kalache

 

Peetros Mfana Sithole

 

Pensele William Siqoko

 

Peter Ntheri Tshabalala

 

Peter Kenneth Mahlangu

 

Peter Mokete Thapo

 

Petros Leburu Mofokeng

 

Petrus Lemmetjies

 

Petrus De Wee

 

Petrus Erasmus Johannes Vorster

 

Petrus Steenkamp

 

Phanuel Wandile Sikhosana

 

Phashamakgwale Ellington Matheba

 

Pheaha Modiba

 

Pheko Michael Moema

 

Phemelo Frank Moagi

 

Phetole Robert Ramollo

 

Phillemon Motseothata Dikgwatlhe

 

Phillemon Simon Maseko

 

Phillip Deerling

 

Phillip Nyabela Mofokeng

 

Phoku Israel Senna

 

Phomolo Martha Maphasa

 

Piet Jacobus Snyders

 

Piet Lisibana Mashishi

 

Piet Puleng Mocheko

 

Pieter Jacobus Matsabi

 

Popie Susan Jan

 

Potsane David Khomari

 

Pt Stallenburg

 

Pule Ezekiel Kgwasi

 

Pule Jan Thaele

 

Pule Johannes Tsoai

 

Pule Lucas Pali

 

Puleng Emily Tlali

 

Pusetso Eric Itumeleng

 

Rammopi John Wesley Monyatsi

 

Ramosala Matthews Molete

 

Ranko Michael Mokhutsane

 

Rantwa Oorlog Lerole

 

Rapula Moses Ndlovu

 

Rarang Annah Maila

 

Reginald Boikanyo Masiane

 

Reuben Frans Maasdorp

 

Richard Mukhacani Novela

 

Robias Fannie Tsele

 

Roedolf Albertus Beukes

 

Ronnie General Rune

 

Rrabatho Molefi Albertus Dihangwane

 

Ruben Willem Motlhabane

 

Rudy Job

 

Ryan Olehile Nakana

 

Sabatha Paseka Mosia

 

Salmon Mogoerane

 

Samson Boy Zwane

 

Samson Fanfana Khumalo

 

Samuel Mahlaba

 

Samuel Willemse

 

Samuel Christopher Jansen

 

Samuel De Wee

 

Samuel William Elrico Engelbrecht

 

Sanna Jansen

 

Sarah Busisiwe Ramerafe

 

Sarah Ntsholeng Motswe

 

Sarojini Murugen Govender

 

Sayijeni Johannes Ntuli

 

Sebenza Elliot Mpambane

 

Sebeso Abram Mohapi

 

Sebokoane Lydia Mofokeng

 

Sebolelo Mpho Mirriam Khoabane

 

Sefale Petrus Letsitsa

 

Sehako Albert Itumeleng

 

Sekhele Ephraim Mokhethi

 

Selby Sebenzile Nqwelo

 

Selebogo Motsaathebe

 

Selekiso Joseph Thobatsi

 

Selina Hlabedi

 

Sello Isaac Mokhachane

 

Sello Klaas Moshane

 

Sello Patrick Molotsi

 

Seloko Willem Thaele

 

Semantlane Zacharia Matli

 

Senatla Joseph Radibape

 

Sentsho Esau Ramongalo

 

Seriena Maria Vivashe

 

Seuntjie Johannes Sebego

 

Sharon Jacoba Christiena Freeman

 

Sheleni Catson Shaai

 

Shimane David Berand

 

Shiyiwe Bella Koloba

 

Shuping Ben Liphoko

 

Sibangane Daniel Dladla

 

Sibusiso David Nxumalo

 

Sibusiso Perry Parirenyatwa

 

Sibusiso Victor Mkhize

 

Sicelo Ntsimbi

 

Sidiyone Hendry Madonsela

 

Sidumo Sithole

 

Sikhonjiswa Hendrick Masango

 

Sikumbuzo Abednego Mangqishi

 

Silwane Enock Phakathi

 

Simane Seth Seleka

 

Simanga Elijah Ntuli

 

Simon Martin Ellenson

 

Simon Mathysen

 

Simon Petrus Snyders

 

Simphiwe Patrick Makapela

 

Sindiso Emanuel Mhlauli

 

Singalela Goerge Sindane

 

Sipho Allem Dube

 

Sipho Johannes Mlangeni

 

Sipho Samuel Nkosi

 

Sipo Mzimeli

 

Siyabonga Dave Mbombiya

 

Siyabonga Wilson Madlala

 

Siziwe Macingwane

 

Skototo Moses Phakathi

 

Somandla Glosi Nhlabathi

 

Suraya Limbada

 

Tatolo John Tsiloane

 

Tebogo Gladys Ditsebe

 

Tebogo Sebambo

 

Teboho Simon Mokoena

 

Teboho Zackiel Mnguni

 

Tefelo Johannes Ramothello

 

Teko Samson Magaga

 

Telekela Frans Mahlelehlele

 

Terrance Bonny Mbambo

 

Tetelo Waiting Kgopodithate

 

Thabang Grey Sefoloko

 

Thabang Jack Kolatseou

 

Thabani Wilmot Nxumalo

 

Thabile Maria Madi

 

Thabiso Joshua Galeboe

 

Thabo Modise

 

Thabo Frans Mabaleng

 

Thabo John Moloi

 

Thabo Peter Masihleho

 

Thamsanqa Piet Matosa

 

Thando Lilian Nduzulwana

 

Thanduxolo Hobson Jantjies

 

Thato Zacharia Mofokeng

 

Thelma Stemmer

 

Themba Parish Ndlazi

 

Thembani Mfono

 

Thembeka Beauty Hleko

 

Theunus Henry Loxton

 

Thobigunya Abel Mzuzwana

 

Thobile July

 

Thoko Martha Manaka

 

Thole David Mosai

 

Thomas Mathenda

 

Thuleboni Mafutha Nkosi

 

Thulo Edwin Mahlatsi

 

Thuthile Lina Mabaso

 

Tibi Daniel Lipali

 

Tiiso Ezekiel Lechuti

 

Tima Klenye Sibisi

 

Tlakale Angelina Mphahlele

 

Tlhabaki Joshua Matlabe

 

Tlhamatsi Johannes Kotsedi

 

Tlou Jan Claude Seletela

 

Tom Jacobs

 

Tonkana Jackson Mashie

 

Torido Paul Williams

 

Tromp Swartz

 

Tseko Alfons Monyane

 

Tshabalala Stephen Nthetha

 

Tshediso Joseph Ramanamane

 

Tshepo John Tefo

 

Tshepo Makodi

 

Tshianeo Walter Mathidi

 

Tshidiso Daniel Maqala

 

Tshidiso Ernest Tseka

 

Tshitise Reuben Mosiane

 

Tsienyane Petrus Mekhoe

 

Tsimane Solomon Moiloa

 

Tsomane Samuel Moloi

 

Tsotleho Piet Mothepu

 

Tsurupe Elifas Molefe

 

Tumelo Johannes Nkisi

 

Tumelo Leteane

 

Twene Israel Manuel

 

Utlwanang Kleinbooi Moholeng

 

Valmay Christine Smith

 

Velaphe Isaac Makate

 

Velaphi Absalom Shabangu

 

Velaphi Lionel Ratshefola

 

Vezamafa Shongwe

 

Victoria Dzowa

 

Vusi Absalom Nkonyane

 

Vusumuzi Phios Kunene

 

Vuyisile Joseph Dyubeni

 

Walter Nongqo

 

Warona George Lepodisi

 

Wati George Ndlela

 

Wati Kaizer Tshabalala

 

Wesley Bheka Mbatha

 

Wesley Wonga Mochochoko

 

White Armstrong

 

Willem Petrus Bezuidenhout

 

William Moipolai Tlhapuletsa

 

William Molifi Lenkoane

 

Willie Gabie Jacobs

 

Wonga Alcon Stofile

 

Wycliffe Ernest Thipe Mothuloe

 

Xanas Xoli Nomawethu Mahlangabeza

 

Xholile Elson Dasheka

 

Xolani Makhaka

 

Xolile Sidney Ngetu

 

Xolisa Ngceba Mdodana

 

Xolisile John Stuurman

 

Xoliswa Hamnca

 

Zacharia Mofalali Makuoane

 

Zenyusile Jacob Cangiso

 

Zilindeni Joseph Maso

 

Zingiwe Marie Jas

 

Zukile Lenwell Nyangintsimbi

 

Zwelenjane George Benjamin Hlongwane

 

Zwelidumile William Siko

 

Zwelinjane Samuel Ngesi

 

Zwene Piet Mguni

 
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02 January 2019 - NW3408

Profile picture: Robertson, Mr K

Robertson, Mr K to ask the MINISTRY OF RURAL DEVELOPENT AND LAND REFORM

What are the details of all land owned by her department that has been earmarked for release and land reform in order to speed up transformation since the debate on expropriation without compensation in the National Assembly on 27 February 2018?

Reply:

The Department of Rural Development and Land Reform has earmarked to transfer the land parcels listed in Annexure A below to farm dwellers and labour tenants in particular, for land reform purposes.

Annexure A

NO.

PROVINCE

DISTRICT

PROPERTY DESCRIPTION

EXTENT OF LAND (HA)

PURCHASE PRICE

TARGETED BENEFICIARIES

 

Mpumalanga

Ehlanzeni

Portion 2 of the farm Richmond 287 JT

268.3882

R 3 320 000.00

Labour Tenants (22) and Farm Dweller (7)

 

Mpumalanga

Nkangala

Portion 1, 6 & 13 of the Farm Waaikraal 556 JR

158.3142

167.7646 104.3913

R 5 543 900.00 

Labour Tenants (10) and Farm Dweller (67)

 

Mpumalanga

Nkangala

Portion 10 and 11 of the Farm Wonderhoek 376 JS

385.5371

192.7690

R 2 200 000.00 

Labour Tenants (7) and Farm Dwellers (23)

 

Mpumalanga

Nkangala

Portion 15 of the Farm Paardeplaats 380 JT

39.9301

R 220,000.00

Labour Tenants (6) and Farm Dwellers (53)

 

Mpumalanga

Nkangala

Portion 6, 8, 10 & 11 of the Farm Doornboom 248 JS

144.7539

32.5482

85.6532

112.2057

R 4 590 000.00 

(1 Labour Tenant & 13 Associates)

 

Mpumalanga

Gert Sibande

Portion 3 (of 2) of the Farm Rustfontein 126 HS

114.0000

R 800,000.00

Labour Tenants (1) and Farm Dweller (1)

 

Mpumalanga

Gert Sibande

Portion 1 of the Farm Mahamba 7 HU

342.6128

R 1,174,000.00

Labour Tenants (5)

 

Mpumalanga

Gert Sibande

The farm KwaMashabalene 246 HT

940.0590

R 11,787,355.00

Labour Tenants (2) and Farm Dwellers (38)

 

Mpumalanga

Gert Sibande

Portion 41 (of 40) of the Farm Oudehout Kloof 86 HS

153.1616

R 950,000.00

Labour Tenant (1) and Farm Dwellers (13)

 

Mpumalanga

Gert Sibande

Portion 6 of the Farm Donkerhoek 172 HT

1142.0244

R 5,800,000.00

Labour Tenants (17) and Farm Dwellers (7)

 

Mpumalanga

Nkangala

Portions 7 and 17 of the Farm Rietfontein 365 JT

126.1129

212.5430

R 3,320,000.00

Labour Tenants (2) and Farm Dwellers (23)

 

Mpumalanga

Gert Sibande

Portion 11 of the Farm Donkerhoek 172 HT

150.6315

R 650,000.00

Labour Tentant (1) and Farm Dwellers (13)

 

Mpumalanga

Gert Sibande

Remainder of the Farm Zendelingspost 209 HT

358.7279

R 1 07 500.00

Labour Tenants (6) and Farm Dwellers (4)

 

Gauteng

city of Tshwane

Portion 20 ( A Portion of Portion 1) of the Farm Vriesgewwag 501 IR

96.1897

R 1,650,000.00 

Farm Dwellers (24)

 

Gauteng

City of Tshwane

Valtaki Agricultural Holding No. 27 JR

2.6551

R 500,000.00

(1 Labour Tenant & 10 .Associates)

 

Eastern Cape

Sarah Baartman

Remainder of farm Yendalla 378 Albany RD

Portion 2 of the farm Yendalla 378 Albany RD

Farm Rockridge 459 Albany RD

Remaining Extent of Farm 371 Albany RD

Remaining Extent of Farm 369 Albany RD

814.6275

35.9400

242.0302

173.0166

71.6232

R6 876 400.00

Yendalla Communal Property Association

 

Mpumalanga

Ehlanzeni

Portion 2 of The Farm Richmond 287 JT

268.3882

R 3 320 000.00 

(22 Labour Tenants, 7 Farm Dwellers & 164 Associates)

 

Mpumalanga

Nkangala

Portion 6 & 13 of the Farm Waaikraal 556 JR

167.7646

104.3913

R 5 543 900.00 

(12 Labour Tenants & 65 Farm Dwellers)

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Umgungundlovu

Portion 13 of the Farm Winterhoek 986 FT

82.7812

R 510,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Umgungundlovu

Portion 1 of the Farm Doornkloof 1318 FT

182.1116

R 2,600,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Umgungundlovu

Portion 2 of the Farm Winterhoek 986 FT

263.3392

R 650,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Umgungundlovu

1. Portion 3 (of 1) of the Farm Doornkloof 1318 FT;

2. Remainder of Portion 5 (of 1) of the Farm Doornkloof 1318 FT 3. Portion 8 (of 5) of the Farm Doornkloof 1318 FT

202.3430 161.8744 40.4686

R 730,000.00

L.M Ntuli

 

KwaZulu-Natal

uMgungundlovu

Portion 88 (of 87) of the Farm Spring Vale 2170 FT

12.3323

R 1,800,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Umgungundlovu

Portion 7 of the Farm The Grange 14125 FT

7.2767

R 1,350,000.00

F. Zondi, a labour tenant

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Umgungundlovu

Portion 84 (of 40) of the Farm Woodlands 876 FT

7.9989

R 300,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Umgungundlovu

Portion 1 of the Farm Meyers Hoek 847 FT

104

R 275,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Zululand

1. Portions 2 of the farm Kulspruit 217 HT

2. Portion 3 of the Farm Kulspruit 217 HT

80.0442 76.3843

R 550,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Zululand

Portion 1 of the Farm Goedgeloof 496 GU

685.2256

R 1,700,000.00

Farm Dwellers

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Zululand

1. Portion 2 of the farm Roodepoort 434 GT

2. Remainder of the Farm Roodepoort 434 GT

624.8458 312.4229

R 1,300,000.00

Intuthuko Yamazulu Trust represented by Ms Mantombi Mary Gabela

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Zululand

Remainder of Portion 3 of the Farm Waterval 553 HU

128.4798

R 1,000,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Zululand

Portion 13 of the Farm Hlomohlomo 638 HU

135.7771

R 400,000.00

Mahayisa Community Trust (IT 969/2009/PMB) represented by Mr Zachariah Mbhunu Mbatha (ID 5611275448081)

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Zululand

Remainder of the Farm Waterval 553 HU

361.0532

R 1,000,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Zululand

Portion 7 (of 5) of the Farm Langverwacht 561 HU

104.7708

R 320,000.00

Cobela Falaza Community Trust IT 970/2009/PMB represented by Mr Jabulani Khulumokwakhe Ntshangase (ID 5707275290083)

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Zululand

Portion 1 of the Farm Uitzicht 349 GU

433.4389

R 1,300,000.00

Sithole Family Trust IT1092/2009/PMB represented by Mr Pelepele Sithole (ID 4912205407085)

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Zululand

Portion 7 (of 4) of the Farm Wonderfontein 560 HU

371.3972

R 1,650,000.00

Farm dwellers Mr Sbekezelo Maxwell Madida (ID 8609105770085)

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Zululand

Portion 9 (of 6) of the Farm Langverwacht 561 HU

373.7869

R 1,000,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Zululand

Portion 2 (of 1) of the Farm Waterval 337 HU

157.8130

R 400,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Zululand

Portion 5 (of 3) of the Farm Reddersdal 339 HU

22.6277

R 60,000.00

Nxumalo Trust (IT 853/2009/PMB) represented by Ms Cabangile Rose Nxumalo (ID 8102130482082)

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Zululand

Portion 4 (of 3) of the Farm Wonderboom 523 HU

115.1332

R 340,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Zululand

Remainder of the Farm Ontevrede 124 HU

146.1100

R 382,295.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Zululand

Portion 4 (of 3) of the Farm Geluk 377 HU

483.2903

R 7,075,104.50

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Zululand

Remainder of Erf 606 Louwsburg HU

30.7245

R 480,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Zululand

1. Portion 2 of the Farm Rooikop 43 GT

2. Portion 4 of the Farm Rooikop 43 GT

244.2457 244.2457

R 2,000,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Zululand

1. Erf 9 Coronation HU

2. Erf 10 Coronation HU

3. Erf 13 Coronation HU

4. Erf 14 Coronation HU

5. Erf 23 Coronation HU

6. Erf 27 Coronation HU

7. Erf 29 Coronation HU

8. Erf 30 Coronation HU

9. Erf 32 Coronation HU

10. Erf 33 Coronation HU

1.2452 0.4832 0.7992 2.9133 0.1809 0.1652 1.3933 0.3580 1.5580 0.6970

R 2,846,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Zululand

Portion 2 (of 1) of the Farm Umveloosidrift 17054 HT

408.3024

R 1,600,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Zululand

1. Portion 10 (of 1) of the Farm Ongeluk 211 HU

2. Portion 5 (of 2) of the Farm Ongeluk 211 HU

120.5887 132.8511

R 2,990,000.00

Farm Dwellers Mr Victor Mhlonipheni Nyandeni (ID 6201015878083)

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Zululand

The Farm Emyati 698 HU

748.3225

R 3,800,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Zululand

Remainder of the Farm Toggekry 436 GU

364.2452

R 3,500,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Amajuba

The Farm Siyaphambili 18359 HT

400.0000

R 1,550,000.00

Siyaphambili Family Trust IT 131/2010/PMB, Mr V.M Mchunu

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Amajuba

Portion 4 (of 2) of the Farm Aangelegen 293 HT

175.0277

R 640,000.00

Makhubu, Nkosi and Mkhwanazi community

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Amajuba

Portion 3 (of 1) of the Farm Boscobel 3320 HS

296.5577

R 2,925,000.00

1. Simunye Sonqoba Community Trust (IT 332/2009/PMB) represented by Mr N. J Tshabalala 2. Simunye Sonqoba Community Trust (Mr N. J. Tshabalala)

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Amajuba

Remainder of the Farm Up and Down 8701 HS

313.6000

R 1,724,800.00

1. Mzanywa Amon Shabalala Community Trust IT 786/2009/PMB: Mzanywa Amon Shabalala 2. Mzanywa Amon Shabalala Community Trust represented by Mr Thokozani William Shabalala (ID 7510065688088)

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Amajuba

1. Portion 15 of the Farm Vaalbank 104 HT

2. Portion 16 of the Farm Vaalbank 104 HT

415.5507 451.8817

R 1,600,000.00

Sithuthuka CPA Thembinkosi Jonah Bophela I.D 751207 5454 089

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Amajuba

Remainder of Portion 1 of the Farm Rondavel 401 Utrecht RD

146.0886

R 250,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Amajuba

Portion 7 (of 3) of the Farm Holkrans 123 HT

449.3834

R 1,416,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Amajuba

Remainder of the Farm Caherbarnagh 12012 GS

327.8440

R 1,713,651.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Amajuba

Portion 2 of the Farm Weltevreden 122 HT

294.8420

R 884,472.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Amajuba

Portion 7 of the Farm Doornsluiten 14366 HT

162.5656

R 301,418.00

1. Unkunzikayihlehli CPA Mr Mbulaleni Hendrick Nkosi (ID: 5704215573082)

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Amajuba

1. Portion 1 of the Farm Cecil 8378 HT

2. Remainder of the Farm Cecil 8378 HT

202.3430 208.8483

R 1,630,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Amajuba

Portion 1 of the Farm Greenwich 8487 HS

205.2433

R 1,050,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Amajuba

1. Remainder of Portion 3 of the Farm Schurveberghoek 30 HT

2. Portion 4 of the Farm Schurveberghoek 30 HT

230.2973 307.0630

R 4,000,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Amajuba

1.The Farm Ekuthokozeni 18346 GS

165.1439

R 700,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Amajuba

1. Remainder of Portion 9 of the Farm Schuilklip 109 HS 2. Portion 28 (of 27) of the Farm Schuilklip 109 HS 3. Remainder of Portion 4 (of 2) of the Farm Schurvepoort 102 HS 4. Portion 17 (of 7) of the Farm Schurvepoort 102 HS

89.9467 44.9734 84.9848 68.5226

R 7,100,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Amajuba

1. Remainder of the farm Clontarf East 8773 HS

2. Remainder of the Farm Clontarf East 7350 HS

196.9877 83.1047

R 1,800,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Amajuba

1. Remainder of the Farm Yarl 2962 HT

2. Portion 1 of the Farm Droogte Plaats 7681 HT

3. Remainder of the farm Learydale 4259 HT

4. Portion 1 of the Farm Learydale 4259 HT

216.1144 274.7387 73.3070 10.2967

R 2,300,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Amajuba

1. The Farm Amesbury A 8012 GS

2. The Farm Amesbury B 7181 GS

101.1263 177.6605

R 1,350,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Amajuba

Remainder of Portion 21 of the Farm Jordaans Stroom 3310 HS

73.0602

R 975,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Amajuba

1. Remainder of the Farm Kromellenboog 17094 HS

2. Portion 1 of the Farm Aangelegen 293 HT

786.5813 273.4336

R 5,500,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Amajuba

1. Remainder of The Farm Milnedale 9094 HT

2. The Farm Glenalgy 9095 HT

3. The Farm Rockydale 4277 HT

292.3654

274.3948 45.8307

R 5,676,000.00

Profiling of Farm Dwellers / Labour Tenants Pending

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Sisonke

1. Portion 1 of the Farm Clifton 15148 ES

2. Portion 1 of the Farm Lot AK 8622 ES

3. Portion 1 of the Farm Lot S70 7197 ES

56.2308 68.9369 0.7683

R 3,100,000

Farm Dwellers: Stars of Tommorow Agricultural Co-op Limited

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Sisonke

1. Remainder of Portion 10 of the farm Inhlamvini 12754 ET 2. Portion 15 (of 10) of the farm Inhlamvini. 12754 ET

3. Portion 19 (of 13) of the farm Inhlamvini 12754 ET

4. Portion 16 (of 14) of the farm Inhlamvini 12754 ET

5. Remainder of Portion 14 of the Farm Inhlamvini 12754 ET 6. Remainder of the Farm Bromhamhall 4759 ET

189.5956 45.6078 20.4419 105.0160 105.1779 859.5531

R 7,786,500

Ms S W Ngubo representing Siyangcoba Community Trust for Labour tenants

 

KwaZulu-Natal

Sisonke

1. The Farm Glentin 16039 ET

2. Portion 9 of the Farm Inhlamvini 12754 ET

489.6383 269.2376

R 3,000,000

Nhlamvini Community Land Trust

02 January 2019 - NW2774

Profile picture: Kruger, Mr HC

Kruger, Mr HC to ask the MINISTER OF RURAL DEVELOPMENT AND LAND REFORM

(1) Whether her department financed any greenhouse tunnels for agricultural purposes in the (a) Dr J.S. Moroka and/or (b) Thembisile Hani Local Municipalities in Mpumalanga (i) in each of the past five financial years and (ii) since 1 April 2018; if not, why not; if so, (2) (a) which (i) farms and (ii) beneficiaries received tunnels, (b) what was the total cost, (c) which service provider(s) provided the tunnels and (d) what is each tunnel being used for; (3) are the tunnels currently in use; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, what are the relevant details; (4) what number of employment opportunities was created by the financing of the tunnels in each case?

Reply:

1. (a)(i)(ii) No.

    (b)(i)(ii) No.

2. (a)(i),(ii),(b),(c),(d) Falls away.

3. Falls away.

4. Falls away.

02 January 2019 - NW3919

Profile picture: Matiase, Mr NS

Matiase, Mr NS to ask the MINISTER OF RURAL DEVELOPMENT AND LAND REFORM

Whether, with reference to the reply of the Minister of Public Service and Administration to question 141 for oral reply on 7 September 2018, her department and the entities reporting to her implemented the Public Service Coordinating Bargaining Council resolution that all persons employed in the Public Service as Assistant Directors must have their salary level upgraded from level 9 to level 10, and that all Deputy Directors must have their salary level upgraded from level 11 to level 12; if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

No as they do not all qualify for the upgrade period prescribed by the Minister of Public Service and Administration. Currently, a Labour Court case is pending regarding officials who were appointed on 1 August 2012, and do not qualify for the automatic upgrades.

The Minister of Public Service and Administration directed in terms PSCBC Resolution 1 of 2012, clause 18.1 and set out in Circular 16/P dated 25 February 2013 that all posts/jobs that were graded on salary levels 10 and 12 between 1 July 2010 and 31 July 2012 and whose incumbents were appointed on salary levels 9 and 11, be automatically upgraded to salary levels 10 and 12 respectively with effect from 1 August 2012, subject to the availability of supporting job evaluation results.

To ensure that the implementation of clause 18.1 of Resolution 1 of 2012 is applied in a uniform manner, the Minister of Public Service and Administration directed in terms of Public Service Regulations Chapter 1, Part IG- “that only employees serving in posts/jobs that were graded on salary levels 10 and 12 since the implementation of Resolution 3 of 2009 up to and including 31 July 2012, be automatically absorbed into their regraded posts/jobs with effect from 1 August 2012, on condition that such posts/jobs were previously job evaluated and graded at salary levels 10 or 12 in terms of the revised job weight ranges as specified in terms of Circular 16/P dated 12 September 2011”.

The Minister of Public Service and Administration further directed in terms of section 3(1)(c) and 3(2) of the Public Service Act that: “Should executive authorities grade new jobs/posts or regrade existing jobs/posts within the corporate services environment at salary levels 9,10,11 or 12 grades of such jobs/posts must be consulted with and recommended by the Minister of Public Service and Administration before a final decision on the grade of the post is taken so as to ensure contemporaneous consistency”.

21 December 2018 - NW3853

Motshidi, Ms T to ask the Minister of Science and Technology

(1) Whether (a) her department and/or (b) any entity reporting to her contracted the services of a certain company (name and details furnished), in each of the past 10 financial years; if so, what (i) number of contracts were signed, (ii) was the date on which each contract was signed, (iii) was the duration of each contract, (iv) services did the company render and (v) was the monetary value of each contract in each case; (2) whether any irregular expenditure relating to the contracts was recorded and/or condoned in each case; if so, what are the relevant details?

21 December 2018 - NW3910

Profile picture: Tshwaku, Mr M

Tshwaku, Mr M to ask the Minister of Public Service and Administration

Whether, with reference to her reply to question 141 for oral reply on 7 September 2018, her department and the entities reporting to her implemented the Public Service Coordinating Bargaining Council resolution that all persons employed in the Public Service as Assistant Directors must have their salary level upgraded from level 9 to level 10, and that all Deputy Directors must have their salary level upgraded from level 11 to level 12; if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

The Grade Progression Model contemplated in PSCBC Resolution 3 of 2009 has been implemented with effect from 1 April 2009.

  • What PSCBC Resolution 1 of 2012 in clause 18.1 seeks to achieve is the rectification of the agreement that was agreed upon in clause 3.6.3.2 of PSCBC Resolution 3 of 2009.

The “movement from one salary level to another” in the Public Service is achieved in terms of in the following processes or circumstances:

(i) Through ‘Grade Progression’ from the salary level attached to an employee’s post to the next higher salary level only in recognition for long and loyal service, based on compliance with the prescribed service period and minimum performance standards. Grade progression is facilitated through PSCBC Resolution 3 of 2009, and not Resolution 1 of 2012, which contains the Grade Progression Model for employees on salary levels 1 to 12 not covered by an Occupation Specific Dispensation (OSD).

(ii) Through advertisement in the open media whereby appointment to a higher graded vacant post, is based on where an employee has applied for a higher graded vacancy, and has been the recommended candidate through an “open competition” process.

Grade progression of employees is continuing in terms of the Resolution as and when employees meet the qualifying criteria.

21 December 2018 - NW3850

Profile picture: Purdon, Mr RK

Purdon, Mr RK to ask the Minister of Public Service and Administration

(1)Whether (a) her department and/or (b) any entity reporting to her contracted the services of a certain company, in each of the past 10 financial years; if so, what (i) number of contracts were signed, (ii) was the date on which each contract was signed, (iii) was the duration of each contract, (iv) services did the company render and (v) was the monetary value of each contract in each case; (2) whether any irregular expenditure relating to the contracts was recorded and/or condoned in each case; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

  1. No.
  1. Falls away

21 December 2018 - NW3767

Profile picture: Chance, Mr R

Chance, Mr R to ask the Minister of Small Business Development

(a) What progress has her department made with regard to ensuring compliance by government departments to provisions of the Public Finance and Management Act, Act 1 of 1999, concerning payment of suppliers within 30 days, (b) why has her department not implemented the Cooperatives Amendment Act, Act 6 of 2013, and (c) what international benchmarks informed the revised Schedule 1 of the National Definition for Small Enterprises in South Africa, as gazetted on 12 October 2018?”

Reply:

a) A process towards conducting a sample study is underway, emanating from the realisation that the Department of Planning, Monitoring and Evaluation (DPME) in its monitoring endeavours with compliance with public policy, intended its study to focus at the impact of failure to comply with the 30 day payment on suppliers. DPME had shared and requested Department of Small Business Development (DSBD) to input into the service requirements. DSBD had expanded the Terms of Reference (ToR) to cover the compliance aspect by Government Departments in this regard.

Over and above this research intervention, the Department has undertaken to also sample performance in terms of the 30 day payment, and at this stage, the evaluations team is sending letters to the respective selected Departments requested to participate in this evaluation process to provide information in terms of compliance with the 30 day payment.

Post the evaluation, findings will highlight the status of compliance and the types of challenges encountered in cases where non-compliance is found, identify gaps in the areas of part- compliance, together with lessons where full-compliance with the directive is evident. Recommendations will then be developed to inform types of interventions required.

b) The Co-operatives Amendment Bill was signed into an Act, i.e. Cooperatives Amendment Act No. 6 of 2013 on 2 August 2013 by the President and promulgated in Government Gazette No. 36729 dated 5 August 2013. Section 80 of the Act stipulates that the Act will come into operation on a date to be determined by the President by proclamation in the Gazette.

Before the Act could be proclaimed and come into effect, the regulations needed to be drafted so that when the State President proclaims, there are required processes and forms to implement the Act. The draft regulations and principles of good governance were approved by Minister on 26 June 2015 and published in Government Gazette No. 39019 and 32019 for public comment.

Comments received on the draft regulations and principles of good governance were incorporated in the final regulations and principles of good governance.

The Socio-Economic Impact Assessment (SEIAS) report on the regulations was successfully completed, and a letter granting permission for the submission of the SEIAS report and the regulations for further authorisation within the Department was issued by the Department of DPME on 31 March 2016.

The final regulations and principles of good governance supported by the DPME SEIAS and quality assurance letter was submitted to and approved by Minister in June 2016.

Due to the fact that the Companies and Intellectual Property Commission (CIPC), who is responsible for the registration and administrative matters pertaining to compliance with legislative requirements by Co-operatives, was not ready for the practical implementation of the Amendment Act, the request for the proclamation of the Amendment Act through the publication of the regulation in the Gazette was delayed.

The transition from the Department of Trade and Industry (the dti) to the DSBD in 2015 necessitated further consultation with key stakeholders in the sector.

c) The Department of Small Business Development (DSBD) undertook a study in December 2016 by reviewing, consolidating and updating research undertaken on the South African SMME Definition. The research methodology included desktop analysis and consultations.

Desktop analysis was focused on a comparative review of international case studies of countries with respect to the definition of small businesses across legal and regulatory frameworks. The outcome of this research was to generate recommendations on the updated SMME sector definition (thresholds, proxies and sectors) to be applied and communicated for public comment.

Analysis of multilateral organisations, such as the International Labour Organisation (ILO), World Bank and the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) did not reveal a universal definition of small and medium enterprises. Only that the World Bank uses a simple statistical definition (i.e. maximum 250 employees) for cross-national comparative analytical investigations as well as a more complex definition for project purposes

The European Union (EU) definition was also analysed. The EU has a similar approach to the National Small Enterprise Act (NSEA) in terms of applying three proxies: employment is in terms of Annual Work Units (AWU); annual turnover and annual balance. The EU provides a guideline for member countries however it is not clear how many members comply fully with the benchmark.

Referencing a study conducted across 120 countries reveals that:

  • Most, 98% of the sample, make use of the 'number of employees' proxy;
  • Half of the sample, 51%, make use of the 'assets/turnover/capital/investment' proxy; and
  • Only 21% of the sample make use of the sector or industry classification

Of the countries that use the employment proxy as the ‘official’ or, ‘commonly accepted’ definition of an SMME: micro enterprises are typically up to 10 employees, 10 to 100 employees for small enterprises and 100 to 250 employees for medium-sized enterprises. The upper threshold depends on the country.

In summary, the evidence suggested that there does not seem to be an international universal definition of small business that can be adopted by the NSEA, although the use of the employment proxy is most common. Definitions differ by country depending on the economic development context of the country in question; its ambition for supporting small business; and the way in which the definition of small business is to be used. The main consideration is that the definition needs to be context appropriate or “fit for purpose”.

21 December 2018 - NW3402

Profile picture: Kruger, Mr HC

Kruger, Mr HC to ask the Minister of Small Business Development

(1)Whether her department is in the process of developing a National Red Tape Reduction Strategy; if not, how does her department intend to relieve the red tape burden on small enterprises; if so, (a) what is the budget allocated for the development of the strategy, (b) by what date will the strategy be implemented and (c) will she furnish Mr H C C Krüger with a copy of the draft strategy; (2) has the pilot project for the roll-out of the Red Tape Guidelines for Municipalities been completed; if not, by what date will the pilot project be finished; if so, (a) what are the details of the successes achieved in reducing red tape in each of the 12 municipalities and (b) by what date will the successful elements of the pilot project be rolled out to the rest of the municipalities in the country; (3) will she be willing to review the Red Tape Reduction Private Members Bill introduced in 2017; if not, why not?”

Reply:

1.1 The urgent need for a National Strategy on Red Tape Reduction providing guidance on the Red Tape Reduction interventions and modalities, as well as providing a clear frame of reference on Red Tape Reduction is important.

1.2 To give immediate effect to and address this need, the Department of Small Business Development (DSBD) has sought assistance and partnership with the Government Technical Advisory Centre (GTAC), a National Treasury Agency, to develop a National Red Tape Reduction Strategy. It is envisaged that this National Red Tape Reduction Strategy will provide clarity on the Red Tape Reduction interventions and methodologies prioritised by the country, and a clear Programme of Action (PoA) for the next Medium Term Strategic Framework (MTSF) Cycle (2020-2024).

1.3 The Department has already hosted a National Red Tape Strategy Indaba (26-27 November 2018) to work with key stakeholders, to undertake a Diagnostic Assessment and an Environment Scan of key Red Tape Reduction initiatives in the country. The diagnosis also looked at what is already being done by various Government structures on the red tape.

(a) The cost of the project is estimated at R2 million.

(b) Given the complexity of this project, this assignment will span two financial years (2018/19 to 2019/20) and the draft National Red Tape Reduction Strategy will be completed by end of 2019 for consultation. The Strategy and Programme of Action will be implemented in the new MSTF Cycle (2020 – 2024).

(c) Yes. When the draft is concluded, it will be provided to all key stakeholders for insight and contribution.

(2)(a) Yes, the pilot project on Red Tape Reduction has long been completed, it was conducted between 2011 and 2012. The National Red Tape Reduction pilot involved 12 municipalities and the pilot was funded by the Department of Trade and Industry (the dti) and the Department of Cooperative Governance and Traditional Affairs (CoGTA) and with support from the South African Local Government Association (SALGA). The report on the pilot provided some lessons including the need to have a strategy that will provide guidance across Government.

(2)(b) DSBD has already redesigned our Awareness and Assessment instruments in line with these findings from the pilot study.

(3) The Department’s perspective on the Red Tape Reduction Private Members Bill, is that it provides valuable input to the development of the strategy as a guide for the Reduction of Red Tape across the country. The Department’s take on the Bill is that it is premature since a strategic approach or framework needs to be developed first as a guiding document across all spheres of Government.

21 December 2018 - NW3768

Profile picture: Chance, Mr R

Chance, Mr R to ask the Minister of Finance

What number of board meetings did the Cooperative Banks Development Agency have in the (a) 2016-17 and (b) 2017-18 financial years?

Reply:

The Co-operative Banks Development Agency had three (3) meetings in the 2016-17 financial year and five (5) board meetings in the 2017-18 financial year.

 

21 December 2018 - NW3797

Profile picture: Van Der Walt, Ms D

Van Der Walt, Ms D to ask the Minister of Public Service and Administration

Whether, with reference to his reply to question 1760 on 4 June 2018, the auditing processes on the expenditure during the period 2017-18 has been completed yet; if not, by what date is it envisaged to be completed; if so, what was the total expenditure incurred by the Government relating to the travel privileges contained in the 2007 Ministerial Handbook of former (a)(i) Ministers and (ii) their spouses, (b)(i) Deputy Ministers and (ii) their spouses, (c) Ministers’ widows or widowers and (d) Deputy Ministers’ widows or widowers (i) in each of the past five financial years and (ii) since 1 April 2018?

Reply:

Every Government department is in better position to provide the total expenditure incurred relating to the travel privileges of spouses, widows or widowers of their former Ministers and Deputy Ministers in each of the past five financial years and (ii) since 1 April 2018?

20 December 2018 - NW3851

Profile picture: Purdon, Mr RK

Purdon, Mr RK to ask the Mr R K Purdon (DA) asked the Minister of Public Works

(1) Whether (a) his department and/or (b) any entity reporting to him contracted the services of a certain company (name and details furnished), in each of the past 10 financial years; if so, what (i) number of contracts were signed, (ii) was the date on which each contract was signed, (iii) was the duration of each contract, (iv) services did the company render and (v) was the monetary value of each contract in each case; (2) Whether any irregular expenditure relating to the contracts was recorded and/or condoned in each case; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

In respect of the Department of Public Works:

1. (a) and (b )According to the records at our of the Department of Public Works as well as the Enties reporting the Department, no contracts were signed Bosasa/ African Global Operations in the last 10 financial years.

As such, (i), (ii), (iii), (iv) and (v) and (2) fall away.

20 December 2018 - NW3883

Profile picture: Xalisa, Mr Z R

Xalisa, Mr Z R to ask the Minister of Public Works

What number of Expanded Public Works Programme employees are employed in each municipality as at the latest date for which information is available?

Reply:

In the Expanded Public Works Programme (EPWP) Phase 3 implemented from April 2014 – March 2019, 4 301 393 million work opportunities have been reported by the end of quarter 2 of 2018/19, translating to 67% achievement towards the 6 378 436 million work opportunities target for Phase 3 of the EPWP. This translates to a total of 137 294 participants at municipal level as of end of quarter 2 of 2018/19. The breakdown of the number of participants per municipality for the 2018/19 financial year is furnished as part of Annexure A.

20 December 2018 - NW3754

Profile picture: Waters, Mr M

Waters, Mr M to ask the Minister of Home Affairs

(a) What number of Municipal Outreach Coordinators will be employed for the 2019 General Election, (b) where will they be allocated and (c) what are the minimum qualifications needed?

Reply:

(a) 282

(b) The list of where Municipal Outreach Coordinators will be allocated is attached as Annexure A.

(c) Matric/N3 plus at least three years’ work experience and/or strong community mobilisation experience (i.e. facilitation skills or ability to educate and engage audiences of varying demographic descriptions and educational levels

20 December 2018 - NW3075

Profile picture: Ryder, Mr D

Ryder, Mr D to ask the Minister of Public Works

(1) What number of (a) Custodian Immovable Asset Management plans were submitted to the National Treasury in the 2017-18 financial year and (b)(i) buildings and (ii) land parcels are covered by the plans; (2) what number of (a) User Immovable Asset Management plans were submitted to his department in the 2017-18 financial year and (b)(i) buildings and (ii) land parcels are covered by the plans; (3) which departments (a) submitted and (b) did not submit User Immovable Asset Management plans; (4) whether any action was taken against departments that did not submit User Immovable Asset Management plans; if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

(1) (a) The Department of Public Works, as custodian of Government immovable assets, submitted the Custodian Immoveable Asset Management Plan (C-AMP) to the National Treasury in the 2017/18 financial year.

(b) (i) The C-AMP covered 92 593 buildings in the portfolio of the Department of Public Works.

(ii) The C-AMP covered 31 146 registered and unregistered land parcels in the portfolio of the Department of Public Works.

(2) 17 User Immovable Asset Management Plans (U-AMPS) were submitted to the Department of Public Works by User departments.

(3)

NO.

USER

COMMENT

 

Defence

U-AMP received

 

Military Veterans

Draft U-AMP narrative and templates received

 

Human Settlements

U-AMP received

 

Social Development

U-AMP received

 

Trade and Industry

U-AMP received

 

Science and Technology

Only draft templates received

 

Health

Only draft templates received

 

Rural Development and Land Reform

U-AMP received

 

Higher Education and Training

U-AMP received

 

South African Social Security Agency

No U-AMP received

 

Transport

Draft U-AMP narrative and templates received

 

Sport and Recreation South Africa

No U-AMP received

 

Public Works

U-AMP received only for Land Ports of Entry. For Prestige and DPW only draft U-AMP narratives and templates received

 

Justice and Constitutional Development

U-AMP received

 

National Prosecuting Authority

U-AMP received

 

Public Protector

Only draft templates received

 

South African Police Services

No U-AMP received

 

Independent Police Investigative Directorate

No U-AMP received

 

Arts and Culture

No U-AMP received

 

Environmental Affairs

No U-AMP received

 

National Treasury

No U-AMP received

 

Correctional Services

No U-AMP received

 

Public Enterprises

No U-AMP received

 

Government Pension Fund Administration

No U-AMP received

 

Government Communication Information Systems

No U-AMP received

 

Statistics South Africa

No U-AMP received

 

Water and Sanitation

No U-AMP received

 

Home Affairs

No U-AMP received

 

Tourism

No U-AMP received

 

Labour

No U-AMP received

 

Cooperative Governance and Traditional Affairs

Only templates received

 

Postal Services and Telecommunication

U-AMP received

 

Centre for Public Service Innovation

No U-AMP received

 

Public Service and Administration

No U-AMP received

 

Agriculture, Forestry and Fisheries

Draft U-AMP narrative and templates received

 

National School of Government

No U-AMP received

 

Women

No U-AMP received

 

Government Printing Works

No U-AMP received

 

Mineral Resources

No U-AMP received

 

Energy

No U-AMP received

 

Film and Publications Board

No U-AMP received

 

International Relations and Cooperation

No U-AMP received

(4) No action was taken against Users that did not submit their U-AMPS. However, letters of reminders were sent to the Users.

20 December 2018 - NW3784

Profile picture: Mahlalela, Mr AF

Mahlalela, Mr AF to ask the Minister of Home Affairs

Whether any plans are in place to open a boarder gate between Namaacha and Mbuzini to enable easy mobility of the surrounding communities and boost tourism potential for those areas and enable the Mozambiquen citizens to have access to the Samora Machel Memorial; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, (a) what are the details of the plans and (b) by what date is it envisaged that the boarder will be operational?

Reply:

The opening of a border post between Namaacha and Mbuzini has been discussed at Bi-National Commissions between South Africa and Mozambique.

As a result, Immigration officials have conducted an oversight visit to the area observing that the terrain and lack of suitable roads in the area, would significantly limit the feasibility of developing such a proposed port of entry.

For purposes of tourism the region is supported by the locality of the following ports of entry which are fully operational:

  • Mananga – approximately 60 kms
  • Lebombo – approximately 60 kms
  • Jeppe’s Reef – approximately 100 kms

During the annual commemoration of Samora Machel, special provision is made for cross-border movements by establishing a temporary crossing point that is approved by the Minister for the day of the memorial. This allows for individuals to pay their respects.

20 December 2018 - NW3748

Profile picture: Hoosen, Mr MH

Hoosen, Mr MH to ask the Minister of Home Affairs

With reference to his reply to question 17 for oral reply on 15 March 2018, what (a) number of undocumented immigrants did his department deport from the country since 1 January 2018 and (b) was the total cost of deportations of undocumented immigrants?

Reply:

(a) 15 917

(b) R26,873,521.38

20 December 2018 - NW3752

Profile picture: Figg, Mr MJ

Figg, Mr MJ to ask the Minister of Public Works

(1) What is the total amount that his department spent on each ministerial house in (a) Pretoria and (b) Cape Town (i) in the 2017-18 financial year and (ii) since 1 April 2018; (2) whether any renovations were conducted in any ministerial residence in the (a) 2016-17, (b) 2017-18 and (c) 2018-19 financial year; if not, when last were any renovations conducted; if so, (i) what was the (aa) nature and (bb) total cost of the renovations and (ii) which ministerial houses were renovated; (3) (a) what is the total monetary value of each ministerial residence that is currently managed by his department, (b) what is the location of each property and (c) what is the name of each Minister who occupies each property; (4) what are the details of each piece of furniture that was purchased for each ministerial residence managed by his department in the (a) 2017-18 financial year and (b) since 1 April 2018? NW4328E

Reply:

(1) (a) The total amount spend on maintenance on each ministerial house in Pretoria and Cape Town for the 2017/18 financial year is R14 589 975.93 and from April 2018 to date is R7 991 958.59. Maintenance on Pretoria Ministerial residences is done through day to day maintenance and in Cape Town through a facility management service provider.

(b) The total houses spent on maintenance for Ministerial houses in Cape Town in the 2017/2018 financial year is R31,261,964.14 and from 01 April 2018 to date is R14,433,092.79.

(2) (a), (b) and (c) The last renovations conducted were in the 2015/16 financial year to three houses and the total cost was R9 391 355.47. The works mainly comprised of security measures including the construction of boundary walls, guard huts, installation of cameras and monitors, as well installations of electric fences.

(3) (a) Using the municipal valuations the total monetary value of Ministerial residences in Pretoria is R116 720 199.50. and for Cape Town the total value is R824 735 471.00.

(b) and (c) For security I cannot disclose the locations of the Ministerial residences and the names of the Ministers and Deputy Ministers concerned.

(4) (a) The furniture items that were purchased for 2017-2018 financial year for Ministerial Houses in the Gauteng Province comprise 2x queen sized base and mattress set plus 2x single sixed base and mattress set to the total value of R87 381.00.

(b) From 1 April 2018 to date 4x oil heaters were purchased to the value of R9770.80

There were other furniture items purchased for Cape Town Ministerial Residences, including1x wing back chair; 1xTV stand; 1x 4 seater table; 4x all weather chairs; 2x seater leather sofa; 1x extra length bed set; 1x extra length mattress; 10x dining room chairs; 1x kitchen table; 8x kitchen chairs; 1x couch; 1x fridge; 1x freezer; 2x single bed sets; 1x queen sized bed set. By the time of providing this reply the values were not yet available.

It is important to note that the majority of the furniture items allocated to Ministers and Deputy Ministers are re-used furniture from Prestige stores.

20 December 2018 - NW3398

Profile picture: Ryder, Mr D

Ryder, Mr D to ask the Minister of Public Works

(1)With regard to Acacia Park, Pelican Park and Laboria Parliamentary Villages, (a) what are the criteria used for qualifying and being allocated a housing unit in each village and (b) what number of housing units are (i) available, (ii) currently occupied by Members of Parliament, (iii) occupied by bona fide parliamentary employees who qualify and have been allocated a housing unit, (iv) occupied by persons who do not qualify to stay in the villages and (v) currently vacant; (2) (a) when last was an audit done on all persons having access to each park and (b) what were the findings of the audit?

Reply:

(1) (a) The Parliamentary Villages in Cape Town accommodate Members of Parliament, Party Officials and Sessional Officials. Each Political Party represented in Parliament is allocated housing units for their designated Members in proportion to the number of seats the Parties hold in Parliament. Sessional Officials are Government employees who have been designated as such by the Heads of Departments for purposes of performing Parliamentary duties during Parliamentary sessions.

(b) (i) There are 493 housing units at Acacia Park, 65 at Laboria Park and 108 at Pelican Park.

(ii) 224 housing units are occupied by Members of Parliament at Acacia Park, 55 at Laboria Park and 63 at Pelican Park.

(iii) In terms of the information at our disposal, there are 2 officials designated by Political Parties as aides to Members of Parliament. Our records indicate that there is no Parliamentary employee occupying a housing unit at the Parliamentary villages.

(iv) There are 3 housing units that have been identified to be occupied by persons who are not the registered occupants of those housing units.

(v) There are 50 vacant housing units at Acacia Park, 2 units at Laboria Park and 11 at Pelican Park.

(2) (a) The auditing of persons accessing the Parliamentary villages has yet to be done. What has been done however is an audit of the occupancy of the housing units at each Parliamentary village.

(b) The audit was done partially. The results will be made available once the audit has been done completely.

20 December 2018 - NW2931

Profile picture: Mathys, Ms L

Mathys, Ms L to ask the Minister of Public Works

(a) What (i) is the total number of employees that have been outsourced from private companies and/or contractors by (aa) his department and (bb) each entity reporting to him (aaa) in the past three financial years and (bbb) since 1 April 2018 and (ii) is the name of each company or contractor and (b) what amount is each employee paid?

Reply:

(a) (i) (aa) No employees have been outsourced from private companies and or contractors by the Department of Public Works in the last three financial years and since 01 April 2018 to date.

See below for information relating to the Public Entities reporting to the Minister of Public Works:

Entities:

 

Name of Entity

(bb)

a) i)

Total No. of employees outsourced

aaa)

bbb)

Since 01 April 2018

bbb)(ii)

Name of each Company was paid

Amount

Each employee is paid

 

Agrément SA (ASA)

 

2015/16

2016/17

2017/18

     
   

1

N/A

N/A

 

1

Pako Holding

R29 000.00 p/m

   

1

N/A

N/A

 

1

Progressive Personnel

R32 000.00 p/m

   

1

N/A

N/A

1

 

Ntirho Human Capital

R35 000.00 p/m

   

1

N/A

N/A

 

1

Ada Recruitment

R32 900.00 p/m

   

1

N/A

N/A

1

 

Human Resource Capital

R30 000.00 p/m

Totals

 

5

     

3

 

R158 900.00

 

Name of Entity

(bb)

a) i)

Total No. of employees outsourced

aaa) past three financial years

 

bbb)

Since 01 April 2018

bbb)(ii)

Name of each Company was paid

Amount

Each employee is paid

 

Council for the Built Environment (CBE)

 

2015/16

2016/17

2017/18

     
   

1

X

     

WeFindTalent

R24 170.96

   

1

X

     

Camelsa

R204 821.00

   

1

 

X

   

Raido

R6 946.43

   

1

 

X

   

Huvest

R9 006.00

   

1

 

X

   

Tamdeco

R4 483.05

   

1

 

X

   

Dante Personnel

R2 661.08

   

1

   

X

 

2ToneRecruitment

R2 529.00

   

1

   

X

 

Bogotsi

R38 422.04

Totals

 

8

     

0

 

R293 039.56

 

Name of Entity

(bb)

a) i)

Total No. of employees outsourced

aaa)

bbb)

Since 01 April 2018

bbb)(ii)

Name of each Company was paid

Amount

Each employee is paid

 

Construction Industry Development Board (CIDB)

 

2015/16

2016/17

2017/18

     
   

1

X

     

Pro Tem Capability (PTY) LTD

R24 076.80

   

2

 

X

   

Siyaya Placement CC

R33 600.00

R36 168.00

   

2

 

X

   

Kone Staffing Solutions

R61 560.00

R4 104.00

   

2

 

X

   

Tee Que Trading Services

R134 611.20

R78 796.80

   

1

     

X

Tee Que Trading Services

R142 272.00

   

2

 

X

   

Lemon Zest Consulting

R70 041.60

R39 398.40

   

2

   

X

 

Distinctive Audit Services

R176 640.00

R95 418.00

   

1

     

X

Distinctive Audit Services

R173 736.00

   

1

   

X

 

Freshminds Resourcing Solutions

R231 192.00

   

1

     

X

Dante Personnel Recruitment-JHB (PTY) LTD

R193 344.00

Totals

 

15

     

3

 

R1 494 958.80

 

Name of Entity

(bb)

a) i)

Total No. of employees outsourced

aaa) past three financial years

bbb)

Since 01 April 2018

bbb)(ii)

Name of each Company was paid

Amount

Each employee is paid

 

Independent Development Trust (IDT)

 

2015/16

2016/17

2017/18

     
   

1

X

     

QUEST STAFFING SOLUTIONS

R295 475.68

   

1

X

       

R53 189.16

   

1

     

X

ACCSYS

R256 883.90

   

1

 

X

     

R63 690.00

   

1

 

X

 

   

R154 130.34

   

1

 

X

     

R69 155.01

   

1

 

X

     

R46 103.34

   

1

 

X

     

R63 690.00

   

1

   

X

   

R116,765.00

   

1

   

X

   

R48 731.00

   

1

   

X

   

R616 521.36

   

1

   

X

   

R 233 530.11

   

1

   

X

   

R109 644.75

   

1

   

X

   

R253 568.37

   

1

   

X

   

R253 568.37

   

1

     

X

HLABAHLOSILE

R433 333.32

   

1

     

X

 

R281 205.00

   

1

 

X

     

R46 103.34

   

1

 

X

     

R19 510.93

   

1

 

X

     

R51 376.76

   

1

 

X

     

R39 021.86

   

1

   

X

   

R308 260.68

   

1

   

X

   

R230 516.70

   

1

   

X

   

R758 333.31

   

1

   

X

   

R204 400.13

   

1

   

X

   

R214 620.23

   

1

   

X

   

R565 144.58

   

1

   

X

   

R209 742.40

   

1

   

X

   

R434 160.00

   

1

   

X

   

R214 620.23

   

1

   

X

   

R674 892.00

   

1

   

X

   

R207 575.68

   

1

   

X

   

R69 155.01

   

1

   

X

   

R114 683.25

   

1

   

X

   

R53 075.00

   

1

   

X

   

R92 905.00

   

1

   

X

   

R53 075.00

   

1

   

X

   

R144 000.00

   

1

 

X

   

LUMKA HOLDINGS

R18 581.84

   

1

 

X

     

R37 163.68

   

1

 

X

     

R55 079.5

   

1

   

X

   

R92 909.20

   

1

   

X

   

R74 327.36

   

1

   

X

   

R82 619.25

   

1

 

X

   

PINPOINTONE

R123 150.00

   

1

   

X

   

R492 600.00

   

1

     

X

 

R205 250

   

1

 

X

   

PHANDA PERSONNEL

R5 000.00

   

1

 

X

     

R5 000.00

   

1

   

X

   

R60 000.00

   

1

   

X

   

R55 000.00

   

1

   

X

   

R53 075.00

   

1

   

X

   

R116 765.00

   

1

   

X

   

R116 765.00

   

1

 

X

   

PROFILE RECRUITMENT

R123 150.00

   

1

 

X

     

R51 940.50

   

1

 

X

     

R74 305.00

   

1

 

X

     

R222 982.08

   

1

 

X

     

R63 906.00

   

1

 

X

     

R53 705.00

   

1

 

X

     

R72814.84

   

1

 

X

     

R222 982.08

   

1

 

X

     

R58 532.52

   

1

 

X

     

R63 690.00

   

1

 

X

     

R222 982.08

   

1

 

X

     

R82 080.00

   

1

 

X

     

R55 745.52

   

1

 

X

     

R25 898.55

   

1

 

X

     

R63. 690.00

   

1

   

X

   

R190 448.50

   

1

   

X

   

R116 765.00

   

1

   

X

   

R103 881.00

   

1

   

X

   

R 204 391.00

   

1

   

X

   

R34 627.00

   

1

   

X

   

R 344 049.75

   

1

   

X

   

R204 400.24

   

1

   

X

   

R 117 161.00

   

1

   

X

   

R 127 380.00

   

1

   

X

   

R364 074.20

   

1

   

X

   

R188 768.16

   

1

   

X

   

R382 277.50

   

1

   

X

   

R 204 400.24

   

1

   

X

   

R214 619.24

   

1

   

X

   

R127 380.00

   

1

   

X

   

R109 644.75

   

1

   

X

   

R185 818.40

   

1

   

X

   

R204 400.24

   

1

   

X

   

R150 480.00

   

1

   

X

   

R204 400.24

   

1

   

X

   

R155 391.30

   

1

   

X

   

R100 780.74

   

1

   

X

   

R100 311.93

   

1

   

X

   

R121 194.50

   

1

   

X

   

R344 049.75

   

1

   

X

   

R 40 669.44

   

1

   

X

   

R111 486.00

   

1

   

X

   

R116 765.00

   

1

   

X

   

R44 791.44

   

1

   

X

X

 

R191 138.75

   

1

     

X

 

R53 075.00

   

1

     

X

 

R53 075.00

   

1

     

X

 

R55 728.85

Totals

 

113

         

R16 250 720.96

20 December 2018 - NW1758

Profile picture: Ryder, Mr D

Ryder, Mr D to ask the Minister of Public Works

Which construction projects completed by the (a) Property Management Trading Entity and (b) Independent Development Trust (i) in each of the past three financial years and (ii) since 1 April 2018 are yet to be handed over to the user departments?

Reply:

(a) (i) and (ii) The Property Management Trading Entity does not have projects that were completed in the last three financial years that have not yet been handed over to User departments.

(b) (i) and (ii) The Independent Development Trust does not have projects that were completed in the last three financial years that have not yet been handed over to Client departments.

20 December 2018 - NW3635

Profile picture: Kruger, Mr HC

Kruger, Mr HC to ask the Minister of Home Affairs

What is the (a) number of applications for asylum that are outstanding from applicants who reside in Soweto and (b)(i) average delay in processing the applications and (ii) average duration of the applicants’ residence in the country in (aa) years, (bb) months and (cc) days?

Reply:

a) Since the capturing of residential addresses on the National Immigration Information System (NIIS) is currently not mandatory and the fact that asylum seekers are enjoying freedom of movement in the country, statistics on the number of applications for asylum from applicants residing in Soweto are not available.

(b)(i) There is no delay in the processing of applications by the Department (at the first instance adjudication – (refugee status determination stage). Based on cases where the application was registered in 2018 and adjudication was made, the average duration was 10 days (From 1 January 2018 to 30 September 2018).

(b)(ii) The average duration of an applicant’s residence as stipulated in the legislation is 180 days including internal appeals and reviews. However, given capacity challenges and current composition that led to backlogs at Refugee Appeal Board and Standing Committee on Refugee Affairs, it meant that the duration is extended to periods that cannot be predicted.

20 December 2018 - NW3803

Profile picture: Figg, Mr MJ

Figg, Mr MJ to ask the Minister of Public Works

What was the (a) address, (b) value, (c) size, (d) reason for not being utilised, (e) amount of rates and taxes paid on and (f) amount spent on the maintenance of each under-utilised and unutilised property owned by his department (i) in the (aa) 2015-16, (bb) 2016-17 and (cc) 2017-18 financial years and (iii) since 1 April 2018

Reply:

The estimated value of all vacant properties under the custodianship of the Department, based on the property use, type, condition and zoning amongst other valuable characteristics is R7,4 billion.

State-owned properties are vacant due to various reasons including the following:

  • Residential properties no longer required by Clients of the Department of Public Works;
  • Lack of demand for the utilisation of specific properties either by Government or the private sector; and
  • Lack of funds by the Department to rebuild, refurbish or develop the property for utilisation.

The Department pays rates and taxes to municipalities annually for all properties within a certain municipality and not on individual properties.

The Department commissions maintenance projects on utilised properties in line with the available funds. There is no maintenance budget for vacant properties.

20 December 2018 - NW3913

Profile picture: Dlamini, Mr MM

Dlamini, Mr MM to ask the Minister of Energy

Whether, with reference to the reply of the Minister of Public Service and Administration to question 141 for oral reply on 7 September 2018, his department and the entities reporting to him implemented the Public Service Coordinating Bargaining Council resolution that all persons employed in the Public Service as Assistant Directors must have their salary level upgraded from level 9 to level 10, and that all Deputy Directors must have their salary level upgraded from level 11 to level 12; if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

The Department of Energy has implemented the Public Service Coordinating Bargaining Council resolution 1 of 2012 in line with the directive issued by DPSA dated 25 February 2013 and 05 August 2014 respectively. This directive does not indicate that all Assistant Directors and Deputy Directors must be automatically upgraded to salary level 10 and 12 respectively. The directive state that “only employees serving in posts that were graded on salary levels 10 & 12 since the implementation of resolution 3 of 2009 up to and including 31 July 2012, be automatically absorbed into the regraded posts with effect from 1 August 2012, on condition that such posts were previously job evaluated and graded at salary levels 10 or 12 in terms of the revised job weight ranges as specified in terms of circular 16/p dated 12 September 2011

Entity

Entities reporting to him implemented the Public Service Coordinating Bargaining Council resolution that all persons employed in the Public Service as Assistant Directors must have their salary level upgraded from level 9 to level 10, and that all Deputy Directors must have their salary level upgraded from level 11 to level 12; if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details

Central Energy Fund

N/A

National Energy Regulator of South Africa

N/A

National Nuclear Regulator

N/A

National Radioactive Waste Disposal Institute

N/A

South African Nuclear Energy Corporation

N/A

South African National Energy Development Institute

N/A

Entity

Entities reporting to him implemented the Public Service Coordinating Bargaining Council resolution that all persons employed in the Public Service as Assistant Directors must have their salary level upgraded from level 9 to level 10, and that all Deputy Directors must have their salary level upgraded from level 11 to level 12; if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details

Central Energy Fund

N/A

National Energy Regulator of South Africa

N/A

National Nuclear Regulator

N/A

National Radioactive Waste Disposal Institute

N/A

South African Nuclear Energy Corporation

N/A

South African National Energy Development Institute

N/A

20 December 2018 - NW3725

Profile picture: Mulaudzi, Mr TE

Mulaudzi, Mr TE to ask the Minister of Home Affairs

What is the number of registered voters at each correctional facility in the country?

Reply:

The registration of persons serving custodial sentences in Correctional Centres will be conducted between 22nd and 23rd January 2019. The initiative will be undertaken with the support of the Department of Correctional Services following a cooperation agreement concluded between the two institutions.

The statistics will be available only after the referenced registration event.

20 December 2018 - NW3535

Profile picture: Figg, Mr MJ

Figg, Mr MJ to ask the Minister of Public Works

(1 ) Whether any contractors contracted by his department delivered projects that are below set standards; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, what are the relevant details; (2) Whether any action has been taken against any contractor that delivered substandard projects; if not, why not; if so, what action has been taken? NW4111E

20 December 2018 - NW3636

Profile picture: Kruger, Mr HC

Kruger, Mr HC to ask the Minister of Home Affairs

(a) What number of illegal immigrants who have been residing in Soweto have been deported since 1 January 2014, (b) which countries have they been deported to and (c) what number was deported to each country in terms of (i) gender and (ii) age group?

Reply:

Below are the statistics based on the deportations undertaken by the Soweto Inspectorate Unit.

2014 DEPORTATION STATS

(b) COUNTRIES

(c)(i) GENDER

  1. TOTAL NUMBER

(c)(ii) AGE GROUP

ZIMBABW EANS

MALES= 226

FEMALES= 10

236

19 TO 35

MOZAMBICANS

MALES - 436

FEMALES = 04

440

21 TO 45

LESOTHO

MALES = 49

FEMALES =05

54

19 TO 38

MALAWIAN

MALES = 144

FEMALES = 03

147

20 TO 45

SWAZILAND

MALES - 0

FEMALES = 02

02

19 TO 44

CONGOLESE

MALES = 01

FEMALES =0

01

22 TO 45

NIGERIANS

MALES =01

FEMALES = 0

01

21 TO 47

GAMBIAN

MALES = 01

FEMALE = 0

01

22 TO 45

CHINESE

MALES = 01

FEMALES = 0

01

23 TO 39

INDIA

MALES = 01

FEMALES = 0

01

20 TO 44

   

TOTAL DEPORTEES FOR THE YEAR 2014 WAS = 884

 

2015 DEPORTATION STATS

(b) COUNTRIES

(c)(i) GENDER

  1. TOTAL NUMBER

(c)(ii) AGE GROUP

ZIMBABWEAN

MALES= 147

FEMALES- 12

1 59

19 TO 35

MOZAMBICAN

MALES - 277

FEMALES - 13

290

21 TO 45

LESOTHO

MALES - 74

FEMALES =27

101

19 TO 38

MALAWIAN

MALES = 155

FEMALES = 05

160

20 TO 45

NIGERIAN

MALES =03

FEMALES - 0

03

21 TO 44

UGANDAN

MALES = 04

FEMALE = 0

04

22 TO 45

CONGO

MALES = 01

FEMALES = 0

01

19 TO 35

RWANDA

MALES = 02

FEMALE =0

02

23 TO 47

SWAZILAND

MALES - 01

FEMALE =01

02

22 TO 48

CHINESE

MALES = 01

FEMALE — 01

02

23 TO 46

INDIAN

MALES =01

FEMALE = 0

01

21 TO 45

BANGLADESH

MALES = 02

FEMALES =0

02

22 TO 35

MOROCCO

MALES = 01

FEMALES = 0

01

21 TO 45

   

TOTAL = 728

DEPORTEES IN 2015

 

2016 DEPORTATION STATS

(b) COUNTRIES

(c)(i) GENDER

  1. TOTAL NUMBER

(c)(ii) AGE GROUP

ZIMBABWEANS

MALES- 45

FEMALES= 01

46

19 TO 35

MOZAMBICANS

MALES = 139

FEMALES = 01

140

21 TO 45

NIGERIA

MALES - 01

FEMALES -0

01

19 TO 38

MALAWIANS

MALES - 35

FEMALES = 03

38

20 TO 45

ZAMBIA

MALES = 03

FEMALES = 0

03

19 TO 44

BANGLADESH

MALES = 01

FEMALE =0

01

19 TO 45

   

TOTAL DEPORTEES IS

= 229 FOR 2016

 

2017 DEPORTATION STATS

(b) COUNTRIES

(c)(i) GENDER

  1. TOTAL NUMBER

(c)(ii) AGE GROUP

ZIMBABWEANS

MALES =19

FEMALES = 06

25

18 TO 39

MOZAMBICANS

MALES =45

45

19 TO 45

MALAWIANS

MALES = 16

16

18 TO 49

EGYPTIANS

MALE =01

01

21 TO 49

NIGERIANS

MALE = 01

01

19 TO 45

UGANDAN

MALE = 01

01

21 TO 48

   

TOTAL DEPORTEES IS

= 89

 

 

2018 DEPORTATION STATS

(b) COUNTRIES

(c)(i) GENDER

  1. TOTAL NUMBER

(c)(ii) AGE GROUP

ZIMBABWEANS

MALES= 10

FEMALES = 03

13

19 TO 45

ETHOPIANS

MALES = 01

01

20 TO 35

MALAWIANS

MALES = 16

16

18 TO 44

MOZAMBICANS

MALES = 09

09

19 TO 36

LESOTHOS

MALES = 04

04

19 TO 40

   

TOTAL DEPORTEES IS

= 43

 

Summary: Number of Deportees in 2014 is 884

Number of Deportees in 2015 is 728

Number of Deportees in 2016 is 229

Number of Deportees in 2017 is 89

Number of Deportees in 2018 is 43

20 December 2018 - NW1718

Profile picture: Mathys, Ms L

Mathys, Ms L to ask the Minister of Public Works

(1) (a) What total amount of land owned by his department and the entities reporting to him in each province is (i) vacant and (ii) unused or has no purpose and (b) what is the (i) location and (ii) size of each specified plot of land; (2) (a) how much of the land owned by his department and the entities reporting to him has been leased out for private use and (b) what is the (i) Rand value of each lease and (ii)(aa) location and (bb) size of each piece of land?

Reply:

(1) (a) (i) and (ii) The Department of Public Works has a total of 9653 land parcels across the 9 Provinces of the country that are vacant and currently not in use.

(b) (i) and (ii) Specific property details for each of the 9653 properties are captured in the departments’ Immovable Asset Register (IAR).

(2) (a) The number of immovable assets leased out for private use is approximately 1 060. The number is not static due to the expiry of leases, as well as renewals and new leases.

(b) (i) and (ii) (aa) and (bb) Please refer to the attached Annexure A in order to see the number of properties leased out, the annual cost and income derived from these properties.

 

Information in respect the Four Public Entities reporting to the Minister of Public Works

Agrément South Africa (ASA)

1. (a) (i) and (ii) Does not own any land

(b) (i) and (ii) Falls away.

(2) (a) and (b) (i) and (ii) (aa) and (bb) Not applicable.

Council for the Built Environment (CBE)

(1) (a) (i) and (ii) Does not own any land.

(b) (i) and (ii) Falls away.

(2) (a) and (b) (i) and (ii) (aa) and (bb) Not applicable.

Construction Industry Development Board

(1) (a) (i) and (ii) Does not own any land.

(b) (i) and (ii) Falls away.

(2) (a) and (b) (i) and (ii) (aa) and (bb) Not applicable.

Independent Development Trust (IDT)

(1) (a) (i) and (ii) Does not own any land.

(b) (i) and (ii) Falls away.

(2) (a) and (b) (i) and (ii) (aa) and (bb) Not applicable.

19 December 2018 - NW3733

Profile picture: Mokoena, Mr L

Mokoena, Mr L to ask the Minister of Finance

(1)Whether, with reference to some of the departments in the Limpopo Provincial government that were placed under administration, any (a) officials from the (i) National Treasury and/or SA Revenue Service and/or (b) consultants appointed by the Minister of Finance were part of the team that worked in order to get the province out of administration; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, (i) what is the name of each official and/or consultant, (ii) on what date was each official and/or consultant appointed, (iii) what position did each official and/or consultant occupy and (iv) what were the responsibilities of each official and/or consultant; (2) whether the Public Affairs Research Institute worked with the administrator and the National Treasury as part of the team that worked for the Government when the Limpopo provincial department of health was placed under administration; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

(1)(a)(i) The Minister of Finance appointed Dr Monde Tom, as the Accounting Officer for Provincial Treasury in terms of section 36(3) of the Public Finance Management Act, 1999 (Act No. 01 of 1999). This Head official of Provincial Treasury [Accounting Officer] was also the lead coordinator [Chief Administrator] of the overall intervention team. In turn, Dr Tom, as the lead administrator, was supported by a team of treasury officials who were seconded to the Limpopo Provincial Treasury to lead line function programmes. These officials are, Mr Khaya Ntimbela [Sustainable Resource Management]; Mr Ndoda Biyela [Assets, Liability and Transversal SCM]; Mr Mbuyi Dondashe [Financial Governance]; Ms Venita Haupt [Corporate Services]; and Mr Siphiwe Ndlovu [Intervention Secretariat and Liaison Head Official], but later seconded to lead Corporate Services. .Other officials appointed in terms of section 36(3) as Accounting Officers, included the administrators in Education, Roads and Transport, as well as Public Works departments, with the exception of the Health administrator, whose appointment did not include the replacement, but to support the then Head of Department [Accounting Officer], who had recently been appointed.

The South African Revenue Services (SARS) was working with Office of the Chief Procurement Officer in the National Treasury to support procurement reforms.

(1)(b)(i) The Director-General of the National Treasury appointed consultants such as Deloitte, ESP Consulting, Price Waterhouse Cooper (PwC), Edward Nathan Sonnenbergs and Sizwe Ntsaluba Gobodo Auditors.

(1)(b)(ii) The timeframes for the appointments of the administrators and the secondment of support teams, as well as consultants, ranged from immediate to different intervals.

(1)(b)(iii) The treasury officials listed in paragraph (1)(a)(i) above were tasked to lead line function programmes in provincial treasury at Deputy Director-General level.

(1)(b)(iv) The positions of these officials ranged from lead administrator – heading the intervention and Accounting Officer, supported by the heads of programmes [DDGs] to execute treasury functions in terms of section 18 of the PFMA. These functions ranged from provincial budget preparation and oversight; revenue and cash management, transversal Supply Chain Management; overseeing of financial governance issues, dealing with audit issues; corporate services, to day-to-day treasury operations [HR/M, legal services etc.]; as well as providing secretariat services and liaison with stakeholders supporting the intervention. Each administrator had a team of support staff for effective implementation of the section 100(1)(b) intervention in each of the five provincial departments in Limpopo that were placed under administration.

The consultancy [Deloitte, ESP Consulting, PwC, ENSafrica and Sizwe Ntsaluba Gobodo], were appointed by National Treasury to support the intervention for verification of contracts and invoices, contract management and document review, and conducting forensic audits as well as forensic investigations where necessary.

The other appointments by the Minister of Finance, were those of administrators as Accounting Officers as requested by the Ministers responsible for those departments, namely, for the Department of Education – Mr Mzwandile Matthews; for the Department of Roads and Transport – Mr Mathabatha Mokonyama; and for the Department of Public Works – Mr B. Matutle, but later replaced by Mr Mbuyi Dondashe. Ms Valerie Rennie was appointed by the Minister of Health as an administrator, but was not recommended to the Minister of Finance for appointment as the Accounting Officer of the Department of Health in Limpopo.

(2) No, the Public Affairs Research Institute did not work with the administrators and National Treasury as part of the team, when the Limpopo provincial Department of Health was placed under administration.

19 December 2018 - NW3849

Profile picture: Rabotapi, Mr MW

Rabotapi, Mr MW to ask the Minister of Public Enterprises

(1) Whether (a) his department and/or (b) any entity reporting to him contracted the services of a certain company (name and details furnished), in each of the past 10 financial years; if so, what (i) number of contracts were signed, (ii) was the date on which each contract was signed, (iii) was the duration of each contract, (iv) services did the company render and (v) was the monetary value of each contract in each case; (2) whether any irregular expenditure relating to the contracts was recorded and/or condoned in each case; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

According to the information received from Eskom

(1)(b) Eskom has never had a contract with Bosasa (now known as Africa Global Operations) for the period in question.

(2) Due to Eskom not having a contract with said company no verification is

19 December 2018 - NW3922

Profile picture: Rawula, Mr T

Rawula, Mr T to ask the Minister of Tourism

Whether, with reference to the reply of the Minister of Public Service and Administration to question 141 for oral reply on 7 September 2018, his department and the entities reporting to him implemented the Public Service Coordinating Bargaining Council resolution that all persons employed in the Public Service as Assistant Directors must have their salary level upgraded from level 9 to level 10, and that all Deputy Directors must have their salary level upgraded from level 11 to level 12; if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

The Department of Tourism has implemented the Public Service Co-ordinating Bargaining Council (PSCBC) Resolution 1 of 2012 as per Department of Public Service Administration (DPSA) circular 4 of 2014. The implementation of Resolution 1 of 2012 was not an automatic upgrade for all persons employed on salary levels 9 and 11, however only those employees whose posts were job evaluated and graded at salary level 10 and 12 but placed at salary level 9 and 11 due to PSCBC Resolution 3 of 2009. All employees who qualified in terms of the PSCBC Resolution 1 of 2012 were upgraded. The total number of thirty-seven (37) employees, twenty (20) Deputy Directors and Seventeen (17) Assistant Directors were upgraded according to the Job Evaluation records.

The above resolution was not applicable to South African Tourism as the entity does not fall under the Public Service Act 103 of 1994.

19 December 2018 - NW3858

Profile picture: Mokgalapa, Mr S

Mokgalapa, Mr S to ask the Minister of Tourism

(1)Whether (a) his department and/or (b) any entity reporting to him contracted the services of Bosasa now known as African Global Operations in each of the past 10 financial years; if so, what (i) number of contracts were signed, (ii) was the date on which each contract was signed, (iii) was the duration of each contract, (iv) services did the company render and (v) was the monetary value of each contract in each case; (2) whether any irregular expenditure relating to the contracts was recorded and/or condoned in each case; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

1. (a) Department

Contracted the service of Bosasa (African Global Operations) since 2008?

The Department of Tourism since its existence (01 April 2010) has never contracted the services of Bosasa (African Global Operations).

(i) – (v) Not applicable.

2.(a) Was there any irregular spending related to the contracts or condoned in each case? – Not applicable

 

(1)(b) South African Tourism

South African Tourism has not contracted Bosasa (African Global Operations) for any services for the period in question nor during any period earlier.

(i) – (v) Not applicable

(2)(b) Was there any irregular spending related to the contracts or condoned in each case?

Not applicable

 

19 December 2018 - NW3918

Profile picture: Yako, Ms Y

Yako, Ms Y to ask the Minister of Public Works

Whether, with reference to the reply of the Minister of Public Service and Administration to question 141 for oral reply on 7 September 2018, his department and the entities reporting to him implemented the Public Service Coordinating Bargaining Council resolution that all persons employed in the Public Service as Assistant Directors must have their salary level upgraded from level 9 to level 10, and that all Deputy Directors must have their salary level upgraded from level 11 to level 12; if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

The Department of Public Works has implemented the Public Service Coordinating Bargaining Council (PSCBC) Resolution 1 of 2012, which amended PSCBC Resolution 3 of 2009 regarding the grading of posts on salary levels 9/10 and 11/12.

All the affected employees were identified and consolidated submissions were approved and the affected employees were upgraded accordingly.

19 December 2018 - NW3884

Profile picture: Mente-Nqweniso, Ms NV

Mente-Nqweniso, Ms NV to ask the Minister of Public Works

What amount has his department spent on repairing buildings it owns and/or has under its custodianship in each of the past five financial years?

Reply:

The department has an infrastructure programme dedicated for repairs, renovations and maintenance (Planned Maintenance) for facilities under its custodianship. There is also have a dedicated sub-programme for repair and maintenance (RAMP) of land ports of entries (LPOE) across the country. The main objective of RAMP is to address the backlog of repair and maintenance required to provide User Clients with effective and efficient facilities. The table below illustrates the expenditure in the past five financial years for both RAMP and the Planned Maintenance programme. It is quite apparent that there is a funding gap as the expenditure has been exceeding the allocations since the 2016/17 financial year, which attests to improved performance by the Department and the Property Mnagement trading Entity (PMTE).

EXPENDITURE OVER THE LAST FIVE YEARS:

Financial Year

Planned Maintenance

LPOE RAMP

 

Allocation

Expenditure

Allocation

Expenditure

2013/14

2 360 072 804

1 970 927 995

202 206 000

196 266 797

2014/15

2 126 616 045

2 100 393 417

142 000 000

137 163 660

2015/16

1 984 008 482

1 984 008 482

222 350 000

167 907 487

2016/17

1 947 939 201

2 000 192 365

169 193 000

203 529 542

2017/18

1 978 058 499

1 985 447 290

200 664 000

340 587 682

Total

10 396 695 031

10 040 969 549

936 413 000

1 045 455 168