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17 June 2021 - NW1672

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Mhlongo, Mr TW to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

Whether he will furnish details regarding the (a) timeline and (b) processes that will lead to the PE Opera House being gazetted as a cultural institution as he reported a year ago and recently during budget vote 37 that it will be awarded the status according to the cultural institutions act, act 119 of 1998; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

(a) & (b). Mandela Bay Theatre Complex previously known as PE Opera House has been gazetted and declared as a Cultural Institution. The declaration was signed by Minister and announced on 31 May 2021; it was then published on June 4, 2021.

17 June 2021 - NW1671

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Mhlongo, Mr TW to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

(1)With reference to the Ministerial Advisory Team appointed by him and his response toquestion 967 on 15 April 2021 that the members of the team are being paid from the Mzansi Golden Economy Fund and in light of the fact that all grants due to artists from the Mzansi Golden Economy Fund were cancelled in 2020, how is the fund currently being utilised if artists could not benefit from it; (2) what (a) amount has (i) been set aside for the Ministerial Advisory Team and (ii) been paid to each member to date and (b) processes are being followed by the members of the team to consult with or report to the sector about their team work since they are representatives of the sector

Reply:

1. The Ministerial Advisory Committee (MAT) is not compensated from the MGE grant funding but the MGE Goods and Services budget. Last year’s funding was reprioritized for the Relief Funds precisely to benefit arts practitioners.

2 (a) (i) The total budget allocated to the established Ministerial Advisory Team (MAT) amounts to three million (R3 million)

(ii) To- date a total number of 28 meetings were held and a total amount of R 256,840.22 has been paid to the MAT.

b) The MAT has been in operation since end of February 2021, to date the engagements have primarily been strategizing and consulting with various stakeholders on areas of intervention that the Department will like to embark on.

To this end, a feedback session has been schedule for later in June 2021 to provide information on the developments thus far.

17 June 2021 - NW1653

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Van Dyk, Ms V to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

Whether the Mandela House has been closed down; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, (a) what are the reasons for the closure and (b) how will it be resolved?

Reply:

No, the Mandela House is operating.

(a). The Mandela House is operating under normal trading under the management of the liquidators.

(b). Not applicable as the museum is operating.

17 June 2021 - NW1620

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Mhlongo, Mr TW to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

With reference to his Budget Vote speech in Parliament on 13 May 2021, wherein he made reference to R10 million for the Debut Fund for emerging professionals, (a) what are the processes for administering the fund, (b) who adjudicates the applications and (c) what are the criteria for qualifying for the fund?

Reply:

(a). What are the processes for administering the fund?

Department administration:

The department administers the R10 million allocated to BASA for three years through a Memorandum of Agreement. R3 million was distributed in 2020/21, R5 million in 2021/22 and R2 million in 2022/23 with each amount distributed in tranches quarterly following submission of the progress report to the department. This administration is coupled with meetings with BASA and monitoring the process by the Project Manager.

As a requirement, BASA submits a detailed annual report with expenditure to the departments regarding the debut fund programme.

BASA’s administration:

  1. Participation in immersion workshops and activities including submission of tasks.
  2. Adjudication and selection of submissions by an external panel.
  3. Announcement and communication to participants.
  4. Mentorship and Participant support by Mentor/Facilitators and Provincial Liaisons (2 per province).
  5. A final list of recipients whose documents have all been submitted, as well as the relevant documents for each individual is sent to the BASA Accounts department.
  6. Accounts verifies that all documents have been submitted. These include: ID Copy, Proof of banking, SARS tax Registration and signed agreement.
  7. A payment schedule is drawn up for each province and sent to BASA’s Finance Manager (FM) for review.
  8. BASA’s FM verifies each recipient's banking details and ID numbers with the bank. Once details are verified, the payment schedule is sent to BASA’s Head of Programmes, CEO and a Board representative, usually the deputy chair or the chairperson. Each must review the schedules and sign for approval.
  9. Once they have all signed, payments are then loaded and released from the bank.
  10. All signed payment schedules and proof of payments are filed accordingly.

Key to note: Participants receive 70% of their grants at the beginning. They are required to participate in the activities of the next phase and to submit a report on the first tranche. Once this has been reviewed, they then receive the 30% balance. Report includes the narrative as well as the expenditure component.

(b) Who adjudicates the applications:

Participants’ applications and submissions are evaluated by an external adjudication panel. Below is a list of the diverse individuals who have assisted with applications and the submissions of tasks.

Name

Languages

Brief Profile

Tshepiso Shikwambane

Xitsonga,

IsiZulu, English

Actor, director, voiceover artist. Director and co-founder of Phandicraft

Active Drama

Aifheli Makhwanya

Tshivenda, Xitsonga,

Sepedi, Setswana,

Sesotho, English

Independent researcher and consultant for the cultural and creative industries. Managing Director of Dzanda Consulting & Events

Onthatile Ditshego

Setswana, Sepedi,

Sesotho, IsiXhosa,

IsiZulu, English,

Afrikaans, Siswati

Programme Manager at the

Trevor Noah Foundation

David April

Setswana, Sepedi,

Afrikaans, English

Director, teacher, choreographer, and lobbyist

Dimakatso Motholo

Sesotho, Setswana

IsiZulu

Stage manager, performing artist, researcher,

administrator, and project manager

(c) What is the criteria for qualifying for the fund?

Target Audience:

  • Emerging artists working in all disciplines, in all provinces
  • Between the ages of 18-35 years old
  • Individuals from Rural/Peri-urban communities are given first preference

Applicants submit WhatsApp videos of who they are and why they want to join the Programme.

Adjudicators first check against the key requirements as per the above, including whether:

  • The participant showed potential to develop further/alignment with programme objectives
  • Reason(s) for wanting to join the programme
  • Their ability to articulate their need for entrepreneurial /business skills and how they will utilise these skills

Access to funding within the programme:

For participants to make it to the next phase(s) of the Debut Programme and to receive funding they are required to complete all required tasks/activities in the relevant phase and then to submit a formal application for their business ideas or ventures, using the knowledge gained during the Workshops.

Criteria:

  • Viability: How viable participants’ business ideas/ventures were
  • Market Knowledge: How well the participant understands their market
  • Finance: How well the participant understands the financial aspects of their business idea/venture
  • Coherence: How coherent is the participant's overall submission?
  • Translation: How well did the participant outline their business idea onto the Lean Model Canvas?

NB: Participants are required to meet the deadline in time for the adjudication.

 

17 June 2021 - NW1618

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Mhlongo, Mr TW to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

Whether, with regard to the National Arts Council Act, Act 56 of 1997, which requires public participation in the appointment of members to the governing council of the National Arts Council (NAC), and in light of the fact that his department did not publicise the names of the four new members appointed to the NAC and call for public comment which is irregular, he will follow the proper process and advertise the names of the persons for public comment, as the four new members may not operate as council members without their names having been published and a public participation process having unfolded; if not, why not; if so, on what date will he advertise?

Reply:

The members referred to were appointed to fill the vacancies that were created when other Council members resigned. The four Council members who were appointed to replace those that resigned were part of the process which was presided over by an independent panel. These members were interviewed in public, their names were published for public to comment, and no objections were received against them.

The names of Council members who replaced those that resigned are Ms Linda Mvanana, Ms Layla Swart, and Ms Marion Mbina-Mthembu. There is no additional legal requirement that these members’ names be published for public comments. The appointment of these members was made in terms of section 4 of the National Arts Council Act, as amended, and as such, they are not precluded from operating as Council members.

Due to the challenges of the National Arts Council and the fact that it is currently facing legal challenges, the Minister decided to appoint one additional Council member (Advocate Steve Kekana) who has legal expertise to join the Council of the National Arts Council to boost the legal capacity of Council.

17 June 2021 - NW1557

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Van Dyk, Ms V to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

(1).   Whether his department has reviewed the mandate of loveLife since its inception; if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details; (2) what are the reasons that (a) his department continues to fund loveLife despite it has not having achieved its strategic objectives (details furnished) for over 10 years and (b) Love life is organising sport events given that sport is not its core mandate?

Reply:

(1).   loveLife responded to indicate that having consulted the then Department of Sport and Recreation SA, the mandate of loveLife was reviewed in 2010.

From 2011, the loveLife mandate included the assistance the department in encouraging recreation at community and school level (for the schools not part of the Schools Sport Programme) by having loveLife ground-BREAKERs (youth implementers) organise sport and recreational activities that encompass youth health messaging to foster behavioural change among young people to steer them away from risky behaviour like alcohol abuse, gangsterism, violence, etc. and also encourage physical activity as a way to combat non-communicable diseases that are made worse by inactivity.

(2)(a). The strategic objectives referred to were from the inception of the organisation in 1999 to the 2010. These objectives ended with the “love to be there” campaign that was run by loveLife to encourage young people to be part of the history-making 2010 World Cup that was hosted by South Africa. A study done in 2012 shows that loveLife did achieve their strategic objective in that period which was to respond to the number of youth contracting HIV by increasing knowledge as that was what loveLife’s mandate was based on, the increased knowledge among young people about HIV, and all Sexual and Reproductive and Health related information. (SRHR)

(2)(b). The NSRP strategic outcomes advocates for the department to take a lead with regard to the implementation of the Mass Participation related programmes. As an active nation pillar, this programme is implemented together with the Federations and other NGO’s whose mandate is aligned to the strategic objectives of the department. The partnership with loveLife and NGO has been revised to ensure that it aligns to the mandate of the department. Of critical importance to this partnership, is the fact that loveLife mainly targets the Youth in school and out-of-school, to address among others, lifeskills and health and behavioural aspects. To do this they have a programme groundBREAKERS, who are themselves, young people who help deliver the programme. These groundBREAKERS, are skilled both in lifeskills and coaching, with the aim of ensuring that they can use sport to communicate positive value to the youth.

This loveLife as a strategic partner of DSAC, forms part of the NGO’s that are able to work with the Sport Stakeholders to roll-out sport and recreation activities in their centres.

17 June 2021 - NW1556

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Van Dyk, Ms V to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture:”

What steps has his department taken to date regarding the slow progress of the Memorandum of Understanding on School Sport between Sport and Recreation South Africa and the Department of Basic Education?

Reply:

THE Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture has met with the Minister of Basic Education to review the MOU. Both Directors- General have been tasked with the review of the MOU.

The review process is underway. Consultations have taken place internally in the Department and with the colleagues at the Department of Basic Education.

A first draft that integrate all areas of the Department’s programmes that need or are executed in collaboration with the Department of Basic Education has been finalised. This is still work in progress towards further consultation within the two Departments Executive management, Provincial Departments and other stakeholders in the Sport, Arts and Culture and Education Sector.

17 June 2021 - NW1673

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Mhlongo, Mr TW to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

(a). Who are the beneficiaries of the R45 million that has been paid for professional services for the building of the Limpopo theatre, (b) what are the actual services that were rendered and (c) who, from the theatre sector, has been appointed as a professional consultant to the project to ensure that the theatre meets the needs of the sector?

Reply:

a) The Limpopo Creative Economy Practitioner and local services providers will be the beneficiaries as the National Department of Sport, Arts and Culture will be transferring R45 000 000.00 over a period of three financial years to the Provincial Department of Sport, Arts and Culture.

b) The professional services rendered so far by the Limpopo Creative Economy Practitioners, has been in terms of conceptualization, designing, implementation and professional management of the entire construction of the Limpopo Theatre. The construction of the Theatre is expected to commence in February 2022.

c) The Provincial Department as the custodian of the project has consulted with Practitioners in the sector on the concept, design and construction of the Limpopo Theatre.

04 June 2021 - NW1340

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Lotriet, Prof A to ask the Minister if Sport, Arts and Culture

(a) Who were the auditors of the SA Sports Trust for each financial year since its inception, (b)(i) what amount of COVID-19 funds did the SA Sports Trust receive and (ii) how was it spent and (c) what are the reasons that the 2019-20 Annual Report has not been uploaded onto the SA Sport Trust website?

Reply:

a) The auditors of The Sports Trust since its inception until end financial year 2018 was KPMG. From 2019 to date SizweNtsalubaGobodo-Grant Thornton Inc. has been the auditors as appointed.

b) {i} Covid-19 funds received R10,281,000.00

{ii} The spend has been as per the directive of DSAC to pay the beneficiaries as selected by DSAC through the Department’s governance processes.

c) Delays with the audit completion of the 2019-20 Annual Report was partially due to Covid-19 and the sudden death of the late Financial Consultant, Mr. Lawrence Van Heerden in September, which impacted on their auditioning cycle. The Sports Trust was required to secure a replacement to manage and lead the audit process together with the Executive Director and the Finance, Audit and Risk Committee. The audit was completed in March 2021 and presented to the Board for approval.  Thereafter the finalization process of the Annual Report was completed and then circulated to the Finance, Audit and Risk Committee for review, and then final review by the Board. The Annual Report is earmarked for Website upload by 31st May 2021.

04 June 2021 - NW1356

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Mhlongo, Mr TW to ask the Minister of Sport Arts and Culture

(1). With regard to the unfinished stadium in the Emalahleni Local Municipality in Indwe, near Nomzamo Township, not far from Khowa formerly known as Elliot, in the Eastern Cape, (a) on what date was the tender advertised and at which newspaper, (b) which company received the tender and (c) what was the turnaround time to build the stadium; (2). whether an occupation certificate was issued; if not, why not; if so, on what date (a) was the certificate issued and (b) is it envisaged the stadium will be completed; (3). whether R11 million was budgeted for the rehabilitation of the stadium; if not, what amount was budgeted; if so, what total amount has been spent to date to rehabilitate the stadium; (4)(a). on what date will the Emalahleni Local Municipality recover the money and (b). what is the municipality’s plan to fix the stadium?

Reply:

The Municipality concern has not responded yet.

04 June 2021 - NW1354

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King, Ms C to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

With reference to his reply to question 2194 on October 2020, regarding the name changes in the Eastern Cape that have taken place (a) what total costs have been incurred to date for (i) advertising (ii) venues of local consultation meetings (iii) honoraria paid to Provincial Geographical names committee and (iv) honoraria to the South African Geographical names council for sittings and (b) on which dates were name change applications received for (i) King Williamstown and (ii) East London.

Reply:

(a) Costs incurred to date for:

  1. Advertisements on newspapers is R42 209 19
  2. Venues for local consultations were provided by the Buffalo City Municipality free of charge
  3. Honoraria paid to the Eastern Cape Provincial Geographical Names Committee is R 23 998.19
  4. Honoraria paid to the South African Geographical Names Council for its sitting is R147 986.00.

(b). Applications for name changes were received as follows: application for the name change of King Williamstown to Qonce was received on the 15th of October 2014 and the application for the name change of East London to Gompo was received on the 13th of October 2014.

04 June 2021 - NW1257

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Luthuli, Mr BN to ask the Minister if Sport, Arts and Culture

(1)(a) What amount has been spent in preparation for the 2021 Tokyo Olympics and (b) how is the budget in the 2020-21 financial year different from previous budgets given the effects of the COVID-19 pandemic on the economy of the Republic; (2) Whether he, in collaboration with relevant associations involved in the 2021 Tokyo Olympics, has made contingent measures in the event where the Olympics are either postponed or cancelled; if not, why not; if so, what (a) amount is the expected loss in revenue and (b) are the relevant details?

Reply:

(1)(a). The South African Sports Confederation and Olympic Committee indicated that subsequent to the postponement of the Games, funds were only spent on PR and Media in relation to the Marketing of the Games e.g. 100 days to Olympic Games. The amount spent is R349, 351, 17.

Funding amounting to $60.000 has also been provided to participating National Federations that have a potential to qualify for the Games and these funds were an allocation from ANOCA in relation to athlete’s preparation. It must be noted that the procured sponsorship such as Mr Price Sport has taken care of some costs within the projected budget such as Team SA Clothing and others as SASCOC continue to procure more sponsorships. Noting measures put in place by the IOC/ IPC, Tokyo 2020 and the Japan Government towards ensuring safe Games, SASCOC has an obligation to appoint a Covid-19 Liaison Officer in the lead up to the games as per the guidelines from the Playbook. Costs have been spent in this regard.

(b). SASCOC further indicated that there has been no impact on the operational budget of the organization. However, from a games delivery perspective, particularly for Tokyo, the budget is different as follows:-

  1. Additional provisions need to be made to comply with all Covid-19 protocols prescribed by the IOC/IPC. These include staggered arrival of athletes to the Village, extended camps due to quarantine requirements and the appointment of a Covid-19 Liaison Officer in the lead up to the games
  2. Cost of flights may increase due to the shortest possible lay over being a priority rather than cost effectiveness.
  3. Flights may be more costly than previously with some airlines not yet flying and therefore there is very little pricing competition.
  4. There will be limited interaction and stay by the athletes as they will arrive just before their event and leave immediately after. The cost of maintaining the athletes at the games will therefore be reduced.
  5. There has been savings on competition tickets and NOC guest’s costs due to no foreign spectators being allowed entry into Tokyo

(2). SASCOC indicated that the organization follows the directive from the IOC and IPC. The IOC and IPC are not considering a cancelation nor have they addressed contingencies for a cancellation. The Games are going ahead, albeit managed and staged differently in light of Covid-19.

(a)(b). should the games be cancelled there would be no loses as no payments have as yet been made towards the team delivery to the games. It will be a huge loss for all the sponsors and mainly the clothing ones as they commenced with design and producing clothing for Team South Africa

04 June 2021 - NW1269

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Van Dyk, Ms V to ask the Minister if Sport, Arts and Culture

(a). Which building and/or infrastructure projects and work of his9a) department are still incomplete as a result of problems with the department of public works and infrastructure, (b) on what date (i) did each project commence and (ii) was each project supposed to be completed and (c) what are the problems that were experienced?

Reply:

(a). The incomplete projects implemented through DPWI include both the Sarah Bartmann Centre of Remembrance (SBCR) and the installation of Heating Ventilation and Air- Conditioning (HVAC) at the National Archive Building.

On SBCR (Sarah Bartman Centre of Remembrance)

(i) Site was handed over to the contractor to commenced on 14 April 2014.

(ii) Project was supposed to be completed on 14 October 2016.

(a). The first contractor experienced cash flow problems early in the project. The quality of work was, on many occasions, not up to standard and therefore works had to be redone which caused delays in the construction programme.

Three strikes occurred in July, September and October 2014.These strikes related to Hankey workers requesting to be subcontracted to the project.

Unfortunately, many of the SMME’s and workers who wanted to be subcontracted did not have paperwork in place, did not want to submit quotations for the work; as well as a misunderstanding between the salaries paid to workers on building vs civil works.

In early 2015, the contractor applied for a revision of the practical date of completion. Strikes were experienced in 2017 due to the fact that the workers had not been paid their August and a portion of their September 2017 salaries. After assigning of the contract to the second contractor, work progressed. However, delays in the approval of Extension of Time applications and other Variations by DPWI contributed to further delays under a new contractor. A dispute also arose between DPWI and assigned contractor over defective work, which the latter remedied, because that defective work was only discovered after a site was handed over.

Additionally, the dispute also includes overpayment to the first contractor, and these are now being recovered or subtracted from the current contractor claims. The due date for completion has moved every year since 2014.

On HVAC project

(i) Site was handed over to the contractor to commence on the 16 January 2013.

(ii) Project was supposed to have been completed on the 17 July 2014.

a) The delays experienced were as a result of:

  • Cash flow problems experienced by the contractor and this delayed progress on the project, and in 2019, main contractor decided to assign the contract to a sub-contractor subject to approval by DPWI. Unfortunately, this approval from DPWI is still outstanding since 2019, and this delay have implication on the validity of the contract, and related transaction that have to be processed. This includes payment of outstanding invoices, as such transactions must have contractual basis.
  • The last Extension of Time approved was in Mach 2018, and this is also another matter that has a negative bearing to payment of some invoices, and affects cash flow and seamless implementation of the project
  • The sub-contractor appointed to provide shelving was liquidated, and this led to significant delays in delivery and installation shelving facilities required for archiving. The new main contractor could not find a suitable replacement sub-contractor in the country and resorted to importation of the shelves from China.
  • No budget for handling/removal of material that require specialized services.

These materials are not removed in some storerooms because approved budget was spent in full and approval of additional budget is subject to finalization of the assignment.

04 June 2021 - NW1270

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Van Dyk, Ms V to ask the Minister if Sport, Arts and Culture

1(a).What was the initial budget allocation for the (i) building, (ii) infrastructure projects and (iii) work of his department that are still incomplete as a result of problems with the Department of Public Works and Infrastructure and (b) what amount has been spent on each project; (2). whether it was necessary to increase the budget for the specified projects; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, (a) by what amount and (b) what were the reasons for the increase in each (3). whether there was any fruitless and wasteful expenditure incurred by his department on (a) overcharged and (b) substandard work; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, (i) where and (ii) at what cost; (4). what (a) amount was lost due to fraud and loss in his (i) department and (ii) each entity reporting to him and (b) steps were taken? NW1462E

Reply:

On Sarah Baartman Centre of Remembrance

1(a). The initial budget for the project was R164 386 247.29 and thus far R 221 338 422.72 has been spent since April 2014.

(2)(a).Yes it was necessary for the Department to increase the initial budget based on offers received which were higher than initial budget estimates, and (a) the total amount of R182 418 492.80 was approved as the initial contract amount, and this amount also increased over time increased due to delays, hence expenditure to date is at R 221 338 422.72

(b) Reasons for escalation of the project amount include approval of Variation Orders for treatment of Asphalt, borehole and pump in response to drought conditions in the area of Hankey, where project is implemented. Additionally, other increases include Professional Fees due to Extensions of Time, Contract Price Adjustment Provision (CPAP) and Preliminaries and General (P&G) costs, and approvals of these items were between April 2019 and December 2020 to the total amount of R 35 958 918.

3. Regarding Fruitless and Wasteful expenditure

(a) The Department of Sport, Arts and Culture did not pay any invoices to the Department of Public Works and Infrastructure until it was assured that the Department of Public Works and Infrastructure did not incur any fruitless and wasteful expenditure. The Department of Sport, Arts and Culture expressly requested the Department of Public Works and Infrastructure to provide the Department with a signed letter from the Acting Director-General indicating that it did not pay the current contractor for work already undertaken by the first contractor. This particular matter was raised because the current contractor was doing remedial work on the construction work undertaken by the first contractor. The letter from the Acting Director-General of the Department of Public Works and Infrastructure indicating that it did not pay the second contractor for work originally done by the first contractor was received in December 2020.

(b) There has been a payment made by DPWI to the first contractor, whom part of his work was discovered as defective and needed to remedy by the current contractor and this claim is part of the dispute that is under mediation process. DSAC has sought assurance, through a letter, from DPWI that no claims will be paid through its budget allocation for the remedial work done by the second contractor, as payments for the defective work done by first contractor and his retention were already made by DPWI, and DSAC cannot pay double for the same service. No substandard work has been paid under the second contractor, but since project is behind schedule, there may be a possibility of penalties, which may be settled, in the final account.

(4)(a) No amount reported to have been lost due to fraud and loss in the SBCR project.

   

On National Archives (HVAC Project)

(1)(a). The initial budget allocated for this infrastructure project R 92 853 000 and (b). the total amount spent to date is R 106 564 132.

(2)(a). It was necessary to increase the initial budget allocation with additional R 91 518 673 to the total of R184 371 673 which became the actual initial contract amount. (b) The increase of the amount was a result of an increase of scope. The initial scope for phase1 of the project was only the fire suppression system and HVAC, but during advertisement of a tender, DPWI consolidated phase both 1 and phase 2 of the project. The scope of the added phase 2 included Mobile shelving in the 49 strong rooms; Mobile Archival Facilities and undercover control system.

(3)(a). No fruitless and wasteful expenditure has been declared so far, including due to overcharges and/or (b) substandard work.

(4)(a). There is no amount reported lost due to fraud and loss (i) in the department, (ii) but only with PACOFS as one of the department’s entity

(b) The following steps were taken

  • In 2015, the Department placed a moratorium on the implementation of the infrastructure projects after discovering the maladministration of the Infrastructure budget.
  • In 2016, the Department then requested National Treasury to conduct forensic investigation into the entity’s infrastructure programme, and National Treasury appointed Nkonki Inc. to conduct phase 1 forensic investigation.
  • The cost of the investigation was carried by the Office of National Treasury, under the budget of the Specialised Audit Services.
  • The recommendations of the forensic outcome were implemented by PACOFS council.
  • The CEO and the CFO were dismissed, and there was a settlement with the service providers which were implicated.
  • The settlement agreement was drafted by the State Attorney and was made an Order of the court in March 2018.
  • In 2019, the National Treasury instituted phase 2 forensic investigation, which is still underway.

04 June 2021 - NW1271

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Van Dyk, Ms V to ask the Minister of Sports, Arts and Culture

What (a) amount was spent on consultants in each entity reporting to him; and (b) plans does his department have in place to reduce its reliance on professional service providers?

Reply:

(a). The amount spent on consultants by each Entity reporting to my department are responded to on the attached spreadsheet for your further attention.

(b). The Department is encouraging public entities to utilise in-house available expertise for the services required. Where consultants are utilised, the Department encourages entities to use a cost effective means to source services in line with the National Treasury cost curtailment measures.

04 June 2021 - NW1334

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Krumbock, Mr GR to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

Whether, with reference to his reply to question 327 on 19 March 2021, wherein he stated that the budget is being reworked based on sponsors being signed and other potential funders and that a cost per team member should be available mid-March 2021, he has now received the updated budget; if not, why not; if so, on what date is it envisaged that he will make the full budget public?

Reply:

The South African Sports Confederation and Olympic Committee (SASCOC) indicated that the budget has been updated to provide for only those costs that are essential for the delivery of Team SA to the Tokyo Games. Sponsors have been signed up and more sponsors are being engaged.

Additional costs due to the Covid-19 protocols with regards to the team travel, camp and medical services as prescribed in the Play Books published by the IOC and IPC Book has been considered and factored into the budget.

The original projected budget was R45, 000.000 but with the sponsorships, funding received and revisit to adjust for only those line items that are critical for games delivery, the budget is now well under R20, 000,000.

04 June 2021 - NW1335

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Krumbock, Mr GR to ask the Minister if Sport, Arts and Culture

With regard to his reply to question 328 on 19 March 2021, what (a) total number of (i) board members and (ii) guests will the SA Sports Confederation and Olympic Committee be taking to Tokyo Olympics, (b) are the names and positions in each case and (c) will the total cost be to send each specified board member and guest, including (i) flight costs, (ii) accommodation costs and (iii) any other specified costs?

Reply:

The South African Sports Confederation and Olympic Committee indicated that;

a) (i) Apart from the President, who leads and represents the our National Olympic and Paralympic Committee (SASCOC), no other board member will be taken to the Tokyo Olympics and Paralympics.

(ii) No guests will be taken to the Tokyo Olympic.

(b) Mr Barry Hendricks as President of SASCOC

(c) (i) (ii) (iii) SASCOC did not specify costs for sending the President to the Olympics and Paralympics

04 June 2021 - NW1336

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Stubbe, Mr DJ to ask the Minister if Sport, Arts and Culture

Whether, with reference to his reply to question 988 on 14 April 2021, wherein he stated that (a) a total of R 19 813 800 was spent on infrastructure during 2016, yet the 2016-17 annual report on the webpage of the SA Sports Trust states the R 129 724 372 million was spent on infrastructure and (b) for 2017 a total of R 8 860 520 was spent on infrastructure, yet the 2017-18 annual report state that R96 505 140 was spent, he will furnish Mr D J Stubbe with a clear explanation of the huge discrepancies; if not, why not, if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

The Sports Trust indicated that their review has uncovered an unfortunate oversight (error) which led to the confusion. Noting that they used the same reporting template and accounting framework for the financial years in question. The indication is that the amounts as mentioned are correctly reflected in the Audited Financial Statements; the error was the incorrect reference to these line items under question but the amounts remain the same.

The discrepancies in question for the periods stated are as follows

a) For the 2016 financial period an amount of R19,813,800 was reported as Infrastructure Spend the error occurred during this period of the 2016 – 2017 annual report where the web page 18 reflected an amount of R129,724,372 for the same line item. The amount of R129, 724,372 is the total amount for Projects Spend, which comprises of the elements of Infrastructure Spend of (R19, 813,800) and the balance of the total amount is made up of Programmes, and Equipment and Kit Spend.

The Infrastructure Spend line item is incorrectly referenced with the total amount of R129, 724,372; it should be Projects Spend as reflected on Page 19 of the Statement of Profit or Loss and Other Comprehensive Income. Please refer to the second line from the bottom of the page as attached.

b) For 2017 an amount of R8,860,520 was reported as Infrastructure Spend; the error occurred during this period of 2017 – 2018 Annual Report where the web page reflected an amount of R86,171,816 for the same line item. The amount of R86, 171,816 is the total amount for Projects Spend, which comprises of the elements of Infrastructure Spend of (R8, 860,520) and the balance for the total amount compromises of the following items in the form of Programmes, and Equipment and Kit Spend.

The Infrastructure Spend line item is incorrectly referenced with this amount of R86,171,816; it and should be Projects Spend as reflected on Page 19 of the Statement of Profit or Loss and Other Comprehensive Income.  Please refer to the second line from the bottom of the page as attached.

The amount of R96, 505,140 reflects the Total Income raised that comprises of the Projects Spend (R86, 171,816), Fundraising, and Operational Expenses (R9, 401,488).

In both instances the amounts mentioned under Infrastructure Spend and Project Spend are the same amounts but incorrectly referenced.

21 May 2021 - NW1063

Profile picture: Van Dyk, Ms V

Van Dyk, Ms V to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

(a) How has he found the Auditor-General (AG) to have invoked the Public Audit Amendment Act, Act 5 of 2018, which gives the AG power to crack down on irregular and fraudulent expenditure, when auditing the entities which report to him, (b) what more than recommendations did the AG propose, who mentioned various times in his reports that consequence management does not take place in the entities and (c) if consequence management does not take place, (i) what is the next step and (ii) how is it enforced?

Reply:

ENTITY

AG ADDITIONAL RECOMMENDATIONS

CONSEQUENCE MANAGEMENT APPLIED

IF IT DID NOT TAKE PLACE, HOW IS IT ENFORCED

AFRIKAANSE TAALMUSEUM

The AG identified irregular expenditure during the audit as well as requested proof that an investigation was done regarding the previous irregular expenditure.

Although the AG has been asking for reports, letters and minutes relating to how the ATM handled identified irregular expenditure, in its recommendations, the AG did not mention any corrective steps it will be considering from their side against the Council or Management. This may be due to the nature of the irregular expenditure and the fact that it was due to administrative matters. Value for money was still achieved by the ATM.

Corrective steps have been taken against officials.

 

NATIONAL MUSEUM

No findings applicable

N/A

N/A

WAR MUSEUM

no irregular or fraudulent expenditure incurred

N/A

N/A

UMSUNDUZI

Supply Chain Management

The UMsunduzi and Ncome Museum in order to remedy and to prevent the recurrent of this finding has appointed a Supply Chain Management Officer. With this appointment, the office of the CFO will be capacitated to deal with supply chain issues. To avoid further irregular payments and consequence management will be enforced.

 

FREEDOM PARK

 

Freedom Park has since constituted the Loss control committee to address the Irregular, fruitless and wasteful expenditure identified. The committee refer the investigated matters to Human Resources department for disciplinary process. Freedom Park has also concluded the forensic investigations to closure the raised irregular expenditures

Freedom Park has committed to continuously trained all the officials in SCM department and those officials who are responsible for the processing payments in Finance department. The SCM manager also conduct SCM policies and procures awareness on quarterly basis. Those who are charge with the responsibility of implementing consequence management will be accountable to the Executive Authority.

NELSON MANDELA MUSEUM

Nelson Mandela Museum has had no adverse findings with regards to its SCM processes and continues strengthening controls and processes to mitigate the risk flouting the PPPFA regulations.

N/A

N/A

PLAYHOUSE COMPANY

The Playhouse Company did not incur any irregular and fraudulent expenditure and the auditor general did not raise any findings in this regard. As such, no consequence management has been recommended.

N/A

N/A

SOUTH AFRICAN LIBRARY FOR THE BLIND

Please note that there has been no irregular expenditure or fraud at the SALB. Internal policies are aligned to National Treasury guidelines around this aspect and consequence management will be applied if these come to light.

N/A

N/A

ROBBEN ISLAND MUSEUM

The invocation of the Public Audit Amendment Act by the Auditor General, has not impacted Robben Island Museum on any issues currently.

N/A

N/A

SOUTH AFRICAN STATE THEATRE

Fraud was discovered in the prior years

Management immediately reported the matter to the relevant authorities, Council, the Minister of Arts and Culture, the SAPS (Directorate of Priority Crimes Investigation), and the South African Revenue Services. The SAST instituted a forensic investigation, which was undertaken by an external and independent company, and the Auditor General was also informed. The AG supported the action taken and management will report back in the next audit to ensure that the consequence management taken is reflected in the audit report. The two employees that were involved in the fraud are no longer working at the SAST, one resigned while the other one was dismissed. Their provident fund payments have been attached and further criminal and civil proceedings are underway.

 

MARKET THEATRE FOUNDATION

History of irregular expenditure at MTF:

2019: R2,1 mil

2020: R35 887

2021: R201 775

Written warnings

Written warnings were issued for all incidences of irregular expenditure

incurred in 2019 and 2020. The expenditure incurred in 2021 was approved

by the Council of the MTF.

Consequence management did take place iro all irregular expenditure in

the past 3 years. No staff member has had repeat transgressions.

Fruitless and wasteful expenditure of R16 370 was incurred in 2020 and the

full amount was recovered from the staff members responsible.

No fraudulent expenditure was incurred in the 3 years.

 

IZIKO MUSEUMS OF SOUTH AFRICA

The recommendations of the AG, as contained in the Management Report, are followed. However, no recommendations have been made with respect to consequence management of material irregularities

N/A

N/A

NATIONAL FILM AND VIDEO FOUNDATION

The audit report has given management clear recommendation on implementing consequence management and also requested management to have timelines that must be followed. It further advise management to implement internal controls that will prevent non-compliance that lead to irregular expenditure or fruadlent one, though they clearly state in the report that their audit approach is not meant to detect fraud.

A forensic investigation was done in the past, in 2018/ 2019, when the irregular expenditure was incurred and also when there was suspicion of fraud and that resulted in the a number of executive leaving the NFVF. The NFVF continues to monitor irregular expenditure and investigate the SCM noncompliance that leads to irregular expenditure. If there is suspicion of fraud, the Council does take action to verify if indeed the fraud has taken place.

N/A

PAN SOUTH AFRICAN LANGUAGE BOARD

The AG has recommended that an investigation related to the identified irregular expenditure should be conducted and based on the result of the investigations, disciplinary steps to be taken against anyone to have the irregular expenditure or fail to comply with Treasury regulations.

The AG further stated that in terms of section 225 of the IESBA code, they have a responsibility to consider reporting identified and suspected non-compliance with laws and regulations to an appropriate authority and they have escalated the matter to the Board for them to ensure that appropriate steps are taken to address the non-compliance.

 

The AG proposed that Accounting Officer should urgently develop, review and approve policies. Implement controls to avoid Irregular, Fruitless and Wasteful Expenditure; The appointment of a permanent committee to deal with all the irregular, fruitless, Wasteful and unauthorized expenditure will assist the AO to enforce the consequence management with recommendations.

BOXING SOUTH AFRICA

The AG has not suggested or provided guidance other than the recommendation as stated in the Management Report.

BSA has in the past not adequately addressed matters of consequence management

The entity report to the Board and sub-committee of the Board including the Audit & Risk Management Committee any non-compliant matters that may lead to or constitute Irregular Expenditure on a quarterly basis.

2. The Internal Auditor report quarterly the outcome of any investigations to the Audit and Risk Management Committee .

3. The recommendations of the investigations shall be implemented and reported by Management to the Board and the Audit and Risk Management Committee on a quarterly basis.

4. All officials implicated by the outcome of the investigation shall be subjected to BSA internal disciplinary process , whilst monies owed to BSA will be recovered in terms of the Debtors Policy

PERFORMING ARTS CENTRE OF THE FREE STATE

Nothing more than recommendations was proposed

N/A

N/A

NATIONAL ARTS COUNCIL

The AG advised that officials should be kept abreast and informed of SCM and other relevant regulations to mitigate the risk irregular and fraudulent expenditure.

b) In prior years consequence management was not possible due to implicated officials leaving the employ of the NAC.

The NAC is taking a proactive approach in ensuring officials are trained on SCM and other relevant legislation. This will ensure due-diligence and compliance in relation to SCM, funding approvals and other relevant regulations.

i) Ensuring consequence management in cases of non-compliance will is added to the performance contract of Unit Heads.

ii) It is enforced through following procedures outlined in the NACs internal disciplinary policy.

SAIDS

The AGSA has recommended that Irregular expenditure be investigated to identify the root

cause and the necessary steps to remedy the root causes be taken or measure be put in

place to prevent similar incidents from taking occurring again.

The irregular expenditure was investigated, and it was found that there was no fraudulent and criminal conduct relating to the Irregular expenditure. The entity did NOT incur any financial losses as a result thereof. Training will be provided to the employees of the entity to improve their understanding and application of the PFMA and Treasury Regulations in relation to Supply Chain Management and Procurement.

N/A

DITSONG MUSEUMS OF SOUTH AFRICA

DMSA has a Financial Misconduct Disciplinary Committee which deals with all incidences of

irregular and fruitless and wasteful expenditure and the recommendations are tabled at both Audit

and Risk Committee (ARIC) and Council. However, this Committee was established before the

revisions to the PAA came into effect.

Consequence management does take place and the actions taken are reported at both the Audit and Risk Committee, Council and a report is included in the Annual Financial Statements.

(i) Action is taken against any staff member who has transgressed the PFMA and Treasury Regulations regarding irregular expenditure and fruitless and wasteful expenditure.

(ii) Through verbal or written warnings and recovery of funds lost.

N/A

ARTSCAPE

The AG has identified cases of irregular expenditure and one case of fraud. This was brought to the attention of management and Council. It was recommended that the entity must attend to these cases through the Irregular Expenditure Framework. Artscape has disclosed such cases in the Annual Financial Statements and has submitted request for condonation to the National Treasury.

In one case where fraud was identified, the incumbent was charged, found guilty and was dismissed. Financial loss was also recovered from the said employee.

N/A

21 May 2021 - NW1355

Profile picture: Mhlongo, Mr TW

Mhlongo, Mr TW to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

Reply:

  1. The list of paid beneficiaries of the Presidential Employment Stimulus Programme that is being rolled out by the National Film and Video, inclusive of the amount is attached as requested.
  2. PESP Phase 1 of the National Film and Video Foundation is not yet completed and it is envisaged that it will be concluded by the end of June 2021. The list of beneficiaries paid is the same as the one provided in question 1 above.
  3. PESP phase 2 has not started. No approval for implementation has been granted yet by the National Treasury.

Presidential Employment Stimulus Programme

           
                 

Split

Allocation

Paid to date

Balance available

Jobs proposed

Jobs projected

Jobs outstanding

   

Stream 1

84 534 772,00

58 764 484,00

25 770 288,00

6 375

5 838

537

   

Stream 2

22 513 038,00

22 263 038,00

250 000,00

1 200

1 187

13

   

Stream 3

12 950 000,00

12 950 000,00

-

705

705

-

   

Stream 4

13 002 190,00

10 502 190,24

2 499 999,76

675

480

195

   

Admin

7 000 000,00

4 531 324,12

2 468 675,88

 

 

 

   

Total

133 000 000,00

104 479 712,24

28 520 287,76

8 955,00

8 210,00

745,00

   
                 

21 May 2021 - NW1351

Profile picture: Ngcobo, Mr S

Ngcobo, Mr S to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

Whether any plans are in place to include sign language as one of the official South African languages; if not, why not; if so, what (a) are the details of the plans and (b) total budget has been allocated in this regard? NW1547

Reply:

(a) Yes, after the Constitutional Review Committee of Parliament had recommended that section 6(1) and (5)(a) of the Constitution be amended to include South African Sign Language (SASL) as the 12th South African official language, the Department of Justice and Correctional Services (DoJ) took the necessary steps to kick-start the Constitutional amendment process. The first working session for all national departments to make contributions to the draft 19th Constitutional Amendment Bill was held in March 2021. DSAC and PanSALB as the key implementers of section 6 of the Constitution were working closely with DoJ. A follow-up working session was facilitated by DSAC in April 2021 where all affected stakeholders mainly the deaf community gave input into the draft Bill.

DSAC is also planning to conduct further consultative meetings with all relevant structures of the Deaf Community as users of the South African Sign Language (SASL) to understand their specific needs that will inform the draft implementation plan to give effect to section 6 of the Constitution when it is amended.

In the meantime, PanSALB is workshopping stakeholders on the SASL Charter, which sets out key obligations to improve access to quality services and effective protection of the linguistic rights of deaf people.

(b) There is no budget yet allocated for the SASL as the constitutional amendment process is still ongoing. When SASL is finally adopted as the 12th official language of the Republic of South Africa, DSAC will include it in its plans with cost implications.

21 May 2021 - NW1212

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Luthuli, Mr BN to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

Whether, in light of the outrage regarding the tracksuits worn by Team SA at the 2016 Rio Olympic Games, his department intervened to ensure that a similar mistake does not occur at the upcoming Olympics; if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

No. The Department did not intervene, as this is an administrative matter the South African Sports Confederation and Olympic Committee is empowered to deal with.

Notwithstanding the latter, SASCOC indicated that they have secured a sponsorship from Mr Price Sport, with regards to the kit for the Tokyo Games. As part of the process the athletes have joined the Mr Price Sport design team to finalise the design of the kit. The kit design will therefore have full input from the Athletes who will be wearing it. SASCOC also indicated that the EThekwini Municipality has also provided professional designers to join the Mr Price Sport Team to design the opening ceremony outfits.

21 May 2021 - NW1172

Profile picture: Mhlongo, Mr TW

Mhlongo, Mr TW to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

(1). With regard to the phase 1 and 2 COVID-19 sport relief funding allocation, what is the list of all those who have been paid, including the amount that each has been paid; (2) whether phase 1 is now completed; if not, why not; if so, (a) who was paid and (b) what amount in each case; (3) (a) what is the full list of those who are contracted on phase 2, including the names of those who were served with letters and those who have not yet been served, (b) what is the full list of all sport recipients, (c) on what date will payments be finalised for all sport beneficiaries, (d) on what date will payments be finalised for all those still waiting payment, (e) on what date will payments and letters be finalised for all those still under review to date, (f) on what date will those who have been rejected be notified and (g) what total amount was paid to all sport beneficiaries in phase 1 and phase 2?

Reply:

(1). The lists of beneficiaries for Phase 1 and 2 COVID-19 Relief are attached. For Phase 1 each applicant was paid an amount of R20,000.00 and for Phase 2 each applicant was paid an amount of R6,600.00.

(2). Yes Phase 1 was completed, (a). the list is provided as per (1) above, (b) each successful applicant was paid R20,000.00.

(3) Clarity is required in terms of this question to determine what the question is referring to regarding those who were contracted in Phase 2. No one was contracted in Phase 2.

21 May 2021 - NW1171

Profile picture: Mhlongo, Mr TW

Mhlongo, Mr TW to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

(1).In light of the alleged mismanagement of the funding from the Presidential Employment Stimulus Programme by the National Art Council (NAC), (a) what steps is he taking regarding the mismanagement of funds at National Arts Council and (b) who will be accountable; (2) whether his department has taken any legal steps against persons who are involved in the mismanagement of funding at the NAC; if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details; (3) whether the NAC paid close to R600 000 to foot the legal bills relating to the internal disciplinary hearing of the Chief Executive Officer (CEO); if not, why not; if so, (a) what are the reasons that the NAC paid the legal bills of the CEO, (b) what total amount did the NAC pay in this regard; (4) on what date is it envisaged that the (a) suspension and (b) disciplinary action relating to the (i) CEO and (ii) Chief Financial Officer will be finalised?

Reply:

1. (a). A forensic investigation into the handling of the Presidential Employment Stimulus Programme (PESP) is being instituted by the Council of NAC. The findings of the report will be analysed and implemented in line with the governing legislation. If there is/are individual/s that may have transgressed in the management of the PESP rollout, consequence management will apply.

(b). The recommendations coming out of the Forensic investigation will determine further steps to be taken.

2. The Department has not taken any steps against any individual as the findings of Forensic investigation will determine the scale of the problem and what steps to take; and this will be done by the Council. My duty will be to play an oversight in ensuring that recommendations coming out of the Report are implemented and consequence management where applicable. However; also note that a legal opinion was sought on the matter of alleged conflict of interest by some Council members; to which it stated that there was no conflict of interest as adjudication was done under the previous Council.

3. The NAC did pay the legal bill relating to the internal disciplinary hearing of the Chief Executive Officer.

a) This was the re-imbursement paid to the CEO as she won the disciplinary hearing and Council agreed to settle her legal costs.

b) The amount paid was R594 500. The NAC Council approved the payment in 2020.

4. The National Arts Council has since instituted a Forensic investigation into the handling of the Presidential Employment Stimulus Programme (PESP) by management. Once that process is finalised the Council will work with speed to adequately and swiftly act on the implementation of the recommendations of the Forensic Report including disciplinary hearing if that is part of the recommendations.

21 May 2021 - NW1065

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Van Dyk, Ms V to ask the Minister of Arts and Culture

Whether he has found that all the museums (a) under his department and (b) in the provinces have qualified curators; if not, what are the (i) names of the museums that do not and (ii) reasons for this; if so, what are the further relevant details?

Reply:

(a). All Entities under the Department of Sport, Arts and Culture have qualified Curators.

(i) n/a

(ii) n/a

 

 

21 May 2021 - NW1064

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Van Dyk, Ms V to ask the Minister of Arts and Culture

In view of the Auditor-General (AG) report, wherein the AG states that supply chain management in his department is regressing, what steps will be taken against management who do not have the correct understanding and incorrectly interpreted the requirements of Treasury regulations and preferential procurement policy

Reply:

The Department is in a process of arranging training with the National School of Government for all senior managers and the induction workshop on Supply Chain Management (SCM) processes will be presented to all staff.

16 April 2021 - NW819

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Van Dyk, Ms V to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

(1).What are the terms of the NAC Grant Management Policy if an applicant still has an active project and/or file; (2). whether the applicants have received the final funding; if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

1. According to NAC policy and procedures, applicants with active files are not eligible to be funded. They are declined at assessment stage on the basis of having active files or expired files. However, if a narrative report has been sent with financial reports, and compliance documents such as a valid tax clearance certificate, evidence of work done, the new application will be considered according to its own merit. In the event of expiry, three -year cool off period is observed before any application is considered.

2. Applicants only receive the final pay out of funding once they have provided satisfactory reports (narrative and financial reports depending on amounts granted) with valid tax compliance status as per the signed funding agreement. Where applicants have failed to comply with reporting processes, then their projects are expired based on failure to comply within specified time periods. There are five organizations funded under AOSF 2019–2021 that were expired immediately; due to falsification of information, attached as Annexure 4.

15 April 2021 - NW895

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Van Dyk, Ms V to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

(a) What amount was donated to (i) his department and (ii) the National Arts Council for COVID-19 relief funds, (b) on what date was the money donated and (c) what are the details of its distribution?

Reply:

(a)(i). The Department of Sport, Arts and Culture was allocated R665 million of the Presidential Employment Stimulus Programme (PESP).

(ii). Out the allocation, the National Arts Council (NAC) was allocated R300 Million to implement the PESP focusing on job retention and job creation to the arts, culture and heritage sector. 

  • R200 million was allocated for job creation 
  • R100 million was allocated for job retention 
  • 5 % (per cent) of the total allocation was set aside for administration 

(b). The call was made on 31 October 2020 and closed on 27 November 2020, the contract was signed by on 3 November and payment effected on 30 November 2020.  

(c). Ddetails of the distribution are attached in ANNEXURE B with a list of over 1200 beneficiaries. 

15 April 2021 - NW878

Profile picture: Mhlongo, Mr TW

Mhlongo, Mr TW to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

With regard to COVID-19 relief funding, what total (a)(i) amount was allocated to beneficiaries in the first phase of the relief funding and (ii) number of beneficiaries received their funding during the first phase, (b)(i) amount was allocated to beneficiaries in the second phase of the relief funding and (ii) number of beneficiaries received their funding during the second phase and (c)(i) amount was allocated to beneficiaries in the third phase of the relief funding and (ii) number of beneficiaries received their funding during the third phase?

Reply:

PHASE ONE

a) (i) R80 044 284,14 was paid to beneficiaries

(ii) 4166 (including 319 from Sport sector) received funding

PHASE TWO

(i) R 5 543 800 was paid to beneficiaries including the partnership between

DSAC/DSBD.

(ii) 4110 (including 88 from Sport sector) beneficiaries received funding.

PHASE THREE

c) (i) No beneficiaries have been paid yet in the third phase.

(ii). Still to be determined

15 April 2021 - NW818

Profile picture: Van Dyk, Ms V

Van Dyk, Ms V to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

1. with reference to the Arts Organisation Support Funding, he will furnish Mrs V van Dyk with a list of all applications for projects funding in terms of the (a) names of applicants, (b) amounts approved and (c) date on which funding of each project (i) started and (ii) expired from 1 January 2019 to 31 December 2020; 2. What (a) number of applications are still active and (b) is the name of each applicant; 3. Whether any of the applicants had successfully reapplied in 2020, but still have active projects, if not, what is the position in this regard, if so, (a) what is the (i) name of each applicant and (ii) amount of funding allocated and (b) has any payment been made? NW977E

Reply:

1. The following are the projects financially supported in the year under review.

LIST OF CULTURAL DEVELOPMENT PROJECT PROJECTS FUNDED DURING 2020/21

   

#

Name & surname

Date of Approval

Budget

Duration of the Project

Active/Non Active

1

Mr Barney Mokgatle

18/05/2020

R300.000

Not yet started

Non-Active

2

Mr Molaodi Sekake

18/05/2020

R100.000

18/03/2021 – 30/09/2021

Active

3

Ms Rosemary Gray

18/05/2020

R100 000

Not yet started

Non-Active

4

Mr Barney Mokgatle

18/05/2020

R300 000

Not yet started

Non-Active

5

Mr Mandlakayise Dube

18/05/2020

R350 000

Not yet started

Non-Active

6

Ms Fikile Hlatshwayo

18/05/2020

R300 000

Not yet started

Non-Active

7

Mr Mothobi Mutloatse

18/05/2020

R380 000

Not yet started

Non-Active

8

Mr Reedwaan Vally / New Africa Books

18/05/2020

R1,100 000

20/09/2020 – 31/03/2021

Active

9

Congress Mahlangu and Andre Marais / Reading Incubator SOECA

18/05/2020

R1 000 000

Not yet started

Non-Active

10

South African Book Development Council (SABDC)

18/05/2020

Has received annual funding for the period under review

R 2 500 000

20/12/2020 – 25/02/2021

Active

11

Nonhlanhla Matshazi / Londilox

18/05/2020

R2 000 000

Not yet started

Non-Active

12

South African Literary Awards (Raks Seakhoa)

13/03/2020

Has received annual funding for the period under review

R1 500 000

20/12/2020 – 31/03/2021

Active

13

Roshnie Moonsammy (Afro Arts SA) / African Women Writers Network project

13/03/2020

Has received funding in the period under review

R750 000

Not yet started

Non-Active

14

UKZN Time of the Writer Festival

13/03/2020

R800 000

01/07/2020 – 31/12/2020

Active

15

KZN Music Imbizo

24/08/2020

R1060,000

31/03/2021

Completed

16

Crown Gospel Awards

22/08/2020

R2000,000

31/03/2021

Active

17

Africa Rising International Film Festival (Streamed)

25/06/2019

R1,200,000

03/2019 – 05/2021 (2 yrs)

Active

18

Fashion Industry Awards (online launch)

01/09/2020

R500,000

15/02/2021

Active

19

Groovafest

17/12/2020

R1 000 000

31/03/2021

Active

20

Fashion Heritage Social Entrepreneur capacity building (online program)

01/09/2020

R1000 000

31/03/2021

Active

21

Content Creation/Innovative Hubs (Animation)

 

R 3 000 000

Not Started

Non Active

23

Emerging Creatives capacity building program (virtual & steamed)

22/09/2020

R1190 000

31/03/2021

Active

24

Dr Wally Serote Reading Incubator

 

R 1 000 000

 

Active

25

BOM Music Development Incubator Programme

 

R1 000 00

 

Completed

26

Playhouse company Incubator

 

R1 000 000

 

Active

27

Arts in Motion Incubator Programme

 

R1 000 000

 

Completed

28

Arts Cape Incubator

 

R1 000 000

Not started

Non Active

29

Reading Incubator & Athlone Hub

 

R 700 000

 

Active

30

Training program (Amambazo Mobile Academy)

16/07/2018

R12 million

30/06/2021

Non Active

31

INDONI SA

 

R10 milliom

Not Strated

Non Active

32

Covid Book and Women Network

-

R840 000

Not sarted

Non Active

33

South African Roadies Association (SARA) International Relations

21/12/2020

R1,265,000

31/03/2023

Active

34

CCIFSA

08/05/2020

R2.5millin

31/03/2021

Active

36

Northern Cape Provincial CADP

 

0.00

 

Active

37

Eastern Cape Provincial CADP

26/02/2020

450,000

31/03/2021

Active

38

Western Cape CADP

09/03/2021

450,000

31.04/2021

Active

39

Limpopo Provincial CADP

01/11/2019

0.00

30/05/2021

Active

41

North West CADP

08/03/2020

300,000

30/04/2021

Active

42

Gauteng Provincial CADP

10/03/2020

300,000

31/03/2021

Active

43

Mpumalanga Provincial CADP

01/11/2019

0.00

30/05/2021

Active

44

Free State Provincial CADP

01/11/2019

0.00

30/05/2021

Acrive

45

KZN Provincial CADP

26/02/2021

450,000

31/03/2021

Active

47

National Arts Festival

 

R3,5 million

 

Completed

48

Mai Mai

17/11/2020

R2. million

31/03/2021

Active

49

South African National Book Development Policy Consultative Session (s)

-

R1 300 000

Not started

Non Active

50

Downtown Studios

15/06/2020

R6 million

31/03/2020

Active

51

District Six

-

R3 million

Not started

Non Active

52

African Book Design Fair

-

R300 000

Not Started

Non Active

53

Spoken Word Youth Performance Poetry ( Hear my Voice)

 

R500 000

 

Active

54

Public Art project in Tembisa, Gauteng

30/06/2020

R250,000

31/03/2020

Active

55

Public Art project at Emakhazeni, Mpumalanga

30/06/2020

R500,000

31/03/2020

Active

56

SAMIC Conference

-

R604 000

Not Started

Non Active

57

Public Art project at Salt River, Western Cape

30/06/2020

R400,000

31/03/2021

Active

58

Public Art project at Eluthuthu, Eastern Cape

30/06/2020

R500,000

31/03/2021

Active

59

Gateways Public Art at Several Municipalities

30/06/2020

R500,000

31/03/2021

Active

60

KZN_ Wushini

 

R400 000

Not started

Non Active

61

LP_TLZ Development Projects

 

R400 000

Not stared

Non Active

62

MPUMALANGA_ Emthojeni

   

Not started

Non Active

65

Writers Guild of South Africa

October 19

R700 000

2019 -2021

Active

66

Siters Working in Film and TV

0ctober 2019

R246 000

2019 -2021

Active

67

South African Guild of Actors

19/07/2019

R300 000

31/03/2021

Active

68

South African Screen Federation (SASFED

19/07/2-19

R1 000 000

31/03/2021

Active

69

Independent Black Filmmakers Collective (IBFC)

1+9/07/2019

R964 750

31/03/2021

Active

70

South African Arts & Culture Youth Forum (SAACYF)

03=09=2019

R1,7 million

31/03/2020

Completed

71

Open Design Afrika

02/09/2020

R300 000

31/03/2021

Completed

72

The Village Knockout Foundation

22/11/2021

R516 850

31/03/2021

Active

73.

Marang Youth Development

22/11/2021

R600 000

31/03/2021

Active

74.

Somelezi Development & Project

22/11/2021

R638 000

31/03/2021

Active

75.

The Filed Band Foundation

22/11/2021

R700 000

31/03/2021

Active

76

Sizovelela Community Development

22/11/2021

R572 000

31/03/2021

Active

77.

Make It Happen (NPO)

22/11/2021

R500 000

31/03/2021

Active

78.

Unity and Cultural Diversity Council (NPO)

22/11/2021

R554 000

31/03/2021

Active

79.

Steelpan and Marimba Youth Development

03/02/2021

R590 000

31/03/2021

completed

80.

Ndwanenhle Rural Development

15/12/2020

R583 150

31/03/2021

Completed

2 . (a) 44 applications / projects are still active and the (b) names are reflected in the table above

15 April 2021 - NW879

Profile picture: Mhlongo, Mr TW

Mhlongo, Mr TW to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

With regard to the The Silapha Wellness Intervention Programme, (a) what total amount has been set aside for the total cost of the specified project, (b) which service providers were appointed, (c) what supply chain management processes were followed to make the appointments, (d) what are the details of how the artist will benefit, (e) what total amount was budgeted and/or was used for refreshment, transport, venue during the launch of the awareness programme, (f) who were the guest speakers, (g) what are the details of who was invited at the launch, including a list of invitees and the register of attendance and (h) what total number of artists attended the launch?

Reply:

1. The Department appointed Indingliz Advertising and Marketing for the service.

(b) It was appointed for a three year period to the total amount of R 14 912 901.00 vat inclusive.

(c) The supply chain management tender processes was followed.

(d) Artists will benefit through a platform for accessing assistance and professional

services for dealing with matters related to lifestyle management, financial management, mental health management, substance abuse management and legal advice. This in attempt to extend the strategies that the Department is continuously employing to provide a holistic conducive environment within which the arts and its practitioners must thrive.

(e) The amount used for refreshments, transport and venue during the launch is R60 592.50 as per the itemized billing from the appointed service provider. The Venue came at no cost.

(f) The guest speakers were 1. Ms Lilian Dube 2. Adv.Nakedi Ribane 3. Mr Jack Devnarain 4. Ms Gigi Lamayne 5. Mr Gaby Le Roux 6. Ms Joy Mbewana 7. Ms Mathapelo Voster 8. Ms Shudufhadzo Musida (pre recorded) 9. Advocate Steve Kekana.

(g) List of invitees to the lauch is as follows Media (provide detail) Panelist (as above) List of invitees attached.

(h) The attendance was controlled and confined to the covid-19 regulations for level 3 social gatherings as a result, reliance was on virtual viewing of the live stream. Physically, 73 people including artists attended the launch (lists and attendance register attached).

ILAPHA WELLNESS INTERVENTION PROGRAMME LAUNCH

NAME

SURNAME

MEDIA HOUSE

STAKEHOLDER

EMAIL

CONTACT NUMBER

SIGNATURE

Gabi

LeRoux

Panelist

       

Steve

Kekana

Panelist

       

Tshepiso

Mahlangu

Humbledrop productions

 

humbledrop@agmail.com

084 215 1742

 

Lilian

Dube

Panelist

       

Nozipho

Dlamini

Sisterhood

   

082 966 6500

 

Joy

Mbewana

Panelist

       

Natacia

Pakarnist

Interpreter

   

079 848 5281

 

Gigi

La Mayne

Panelist

   

078 129 7480

 

Natacia

Manni

     

067 125 6450

 

Nakedi

Ribane

     

082 789 2163

 

Dimakatso

       

084 324 3957

 

Mandla

Maeko

Seniorgroup

   

074 754 4477

 

Vuyi

Mothlabane

indingilizi

   

063 877 5697

 

Madimetja

Moleba

DSAC

   

066 301 4675

 

Jack

Devaeain

SAGA

   

082 467 8925

 

Mandla

Ntlatlane

NTLAKS

   

076 478 9972

 

Victor

Malaza

Indingilizi

       

Xenia

Malaza

Indingilizi

       

Cetshwayo

Ntuli

Indingillizi

       

Mavis

Chauke

Indingilizi

       

Dikeleli

Chabalala

Indingilizi

       

Tholakele

Temane

         

Frennie

Shivambu

Gallo images

       

Kgalalelo

`Tlhoaele

     

068 5842050

 

Joseph

Nkhumise

Steve Kekana Foundation

   

071 419 5743

 

Thulani

Mahlangu

Steve Kekana Foundation

   

082 081 2972

 

Bongane

Mkhatshwa

Breath of art

   

082 051 828

 

Thabo

Nkosi

Breath of Art

   

079 040 3702

 

Esau

Dlamini

Soweto TV

       

Sandile

Zikalala

Soweto TV

       

Dumsani

Mbatha

Soweto TV

       

IPELENG

MTWA

Ditshego Media

   

0115133244

 

Thuto

Ditshego

Ditshego media

   

0115133244

 

Zama

Mkhize

Gigi Lamaynes crew

   

072 496 1305

 

Tholakele

Temane

Indingilizi

       

Dikeledi

Ledwaba

Indingilizi

       

Lorraine

Mataboge

Magakwa Youth Developer

       

Joseph

Komani

Act café

   

067 794 8882

 

Mapule

Rafuthu

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Masike

Lesego

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Otshepeng

Mozima

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Lebogang

Basiretsi

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Boipelo

Dibopu

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Mogomotsi

Seabelo

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Lot

Modise

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Tebogo

Mahaba

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Tshegofatso

Mpete

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Tshegofatso

Kgosinkwe

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Victoria

Muelose

Makakwa Youth Dev

           

Kabelo

Mpete

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Paris

Manalo

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Stanley

Letebele

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Vincent

Stephen

PRIDA ART

       

Lesego

Mogole

Prida Art

       

SILAPHA WELLNESS INTERVENTION PROGRAMME LAUNCH

NAME

SURNAME

MEDIA HOUSE

STAKEHOLDER

EMAIL

CONTACT NUMBER

SIGNATURE

Gabi

LeRoux

Panelist

       

Steve

Kekana

Panelist

       

Tshepiso

Mahlangu

Humbledrop productions

 

humbledrop@agmail.com

084 215 1742

 

Lilian

Dube

Panelist

       

Nozipho

Dlamini

Sisterhood

   

082 966 6500

 

Joy

Mbewana

Panelist

       

Natacia

Pakarnist

Interpreter

   

079 848 5281

 

Gigi

La Mayne

Panelist

   

078 129 7480

 

Natacia

Manni

     

067 125 6450

 

Nakedi

Ribane

     

082 789 2163

 

Dimakatso

       

084 324 3957

 

Mandla

Maeko

Seniorgroup

   

074 754 4477

 

Vuyi

Mothlabane

indingilizi

   

063 877 5697

 

Madimetja

Moleba

DSAC

   

066 301 4675

 

Jack

Devaeain

SAGA

   

082 467 8925

 

Mandla

Ntlatlane

NTLAKS

   

076 478 9972

 

Victor

Malaza

Indingilizi

       

Xenia

Malaza

Indingilizi

       

Cetshwayo

Ntuli

Indingillizi

       

Mavis

Chauke

Indingilizi

       

Dikeleli

Chabalala

Indingilizi

       

Tholakele

Temane

         

Frennie

Shivambu

Gallo images

       

Kgalalelo

`Tlhoaele

     

068 5842050

 

Joseph

Nkhumise

Steve Kekana Foundation

   

071 419 5743

 

Thulani

Mahlangu

Steve Kekana Foundation

   

082 081 2972

 

Bongane

Mkhatshwa

Breath of art

   

082 051 828

 

Thabo

Nkosi

Breath of Art

   

079 040 3702

 

Esau

Dlamini

Soweto TV

       

Sandile

Zikalala

Soweto TV

       

Dumsani

Mbatha

Soweto TV

       

IPELENG

MTWA

Ditshego Media

   

0115133244

 

Thuto

Ditshego

Ditshego media

   

0115133244

 

Zama

Mkhize

Gigi Lamaynes crew

   

072 496 1305

 

Tholakele

Temane

Indingilizi

       

Dikeledi

Ledwaba

Indingilizi

       

Lorraine

Mataboge

Magakwa Youth Developer

       

Joseph

Komani

Act café

   

067 794 8882

 

Mapule

Rafuthu

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Masike

Lesego

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Otshepeng

Mozima

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Lebogang

Basiretsi

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Boipelo

Dibopu

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Mogomotsi

Seabelo

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Lot

Modise

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Tebogo

Mahaba

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Tshegofatso

Mpete

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Tshegofatso

Kgosinkwe

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Victoria

Muelose

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Kabelo

Mpete

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Paris

Manalo

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Stanley

Letebele

Makakwa Youth Dev

       

Vincent

Stephen

PRIDA ART

       

Lesego

Mogole

Prida Art

       

15 April 2021 - NW967

Profile picture: Mhlongo, Mr TW

Mhlongo, Mr TW to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

1)(a) What is the total budget allocated to the established Ministerial Advisory Team (MAT) in the 2021-22 financial year and (b) where will the budget come from; (2) whether he consulted other sectors in the industry before appointing the MAT; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, what are the relevant details; (3) what was the reason (a) for establishing the Cultural and Creative Industries Federation of South Africa (CCIFSA) and (b)(i) that there is no budget for the CCIFSA and (ii) the MAT was appointed to do what CCIFSA should be doing?

Reply:

(1)(a).The total budget allocated to the established Ministerial Advisory Team (MAT) amounts to three million (R3 million)

(b). The budget is sourced from the Mzansi Golden Economy (MGE) Goods and Services allocations.

(2). Yes, the sectors in the industry were consulted during several meeting at Freedom Park addressing the challenges faced by the sector.

(3) CCIFSA was established to address challenges of fragmentation in the arts and culture sector. The Department only provided the necessary support for the establishment. CCIFSA is therefore an industry body that was established to lead activism in cultural and creative policy development, and to guarantee coherent implementation of developmental programs. For this, CCIFSA is a structure that is independent from the DSAC and government.

(b)(i). The Department has provided financial support to CCIFSA in the past years, including in this financial year. Given our mandate, it is only reasonable to continue supporting CCIFSA for the benefit of the sector.

(ii) MAT was established not to replace CCIFSA but to assist with the current challenges faced by the sector as a result of COVID-19 impact on the sector. The new challenges warrant new or different approaches to ensure stability and sustainability in the sector; MAT will approach these challenges by employing five (5) work streams to ensure that practitioners are taken care of during the pandemic, as we are not sure as to when the world will return to the usual normal. CCIFSA is part of MAT, responsible for one of the five work streams, namely Wellness Programme working closely with DSAC and service providers to develop well-structured communication between practitioners and implementers of desired services.

15 April 2021 - NW986

Profile picture: Joseph, Mr D

Joseph, Mr D to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

(1)What total number of (a)(i) board members and (ii) staff members have been suspended from SA Basketball since 1 January 2016 and (b) the suspended board members and staff members are still receiving salaries and benefits respectively; (2) what is the total (a) amount and (b) breakdown of the amount that each suspended (i) board member and (ii) staff member received in each month and/or in each year since 1 January 2016?

Reply:

S.A. Basketball in its response indicated that:-

1)(a)(i) and (b) There were no Board Members suspended since 1 January 2016.

(ii) One staff member (National Administrator).

2) (a)(b)(ii) an amount of R78, 442, 29 was paid to the Administrator whilst on suspension.

15 April 2021 - NW987

Profile picture: Krumbock, Mr GR

Krumbock, Mr GR to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

With reference to his reply to question 2112 on 12 October 2020, what total amount has the SA Sports Confederation and Olympic Committee spent on High Performance of Sport, Preparation and Delivery of Team South Africa to multi-coded international events in each financial year since its inception to date?

Reply:

I have written to SASCOC impressing upon them their obligation to respond to questions posed by Members of Parliament and to respond on time. Still waiting for their response.

15 April 2021 - NW988

Profile picture: Krumbock, Mr GR

Krumbock, Mr GR to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

With reference to his reply to question 2113 on 12 October 2020, (a) what total amount has the SA Sports Trust spent on providing (i) sporting infrastructure, (ii) kit, (iii) equipment and (iv) programmes aimed at developing the young persons of the Republic in each financial year since its inception and (b) in each case, which sporting codes were the beneficiaries and/or recipients?

Reply:

The table below outlines the total amount spent in the past five years (2015-2019) and the sporting codes that benefitted

Item

2015

2016

2017

2018

2019

Codes that benefited

i) Infrastructure

R24 488 888,72

R19 813 800,00

R8 680 520,26

R20 300 000,00

R8 696 310,00

Soccer, netball, tennis, volleyball, basketball, cricket, table tennis, tennis and general gym

ii) and (iii) Kit and equipment

R4 970 166,64

R680 100,00

R840 506,61

R648 976,50

R163 630,00

Various codes

iv) Programmes

R425 000,00

R350 000,00

R1 265 000,00

R550 150,00

R608 628,26

Soccer and cycling

TOTAL

R29 884 055,36

R20 843 900,00

R10 786 026,87

R21 499 126,50

R9 468 568,26

 

15 April 2021 - NW989

Profile picture: Krumbock, Mr GR

Krumbock, Mr GR to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

Whether, with reference to his reply to question 954 on 8 June 2020, the SA Sports Confederation and Olympic Committee (SASCOC) received a copy of the Pullinger Report; if not, why not; if so, (a) on what date did SASCOC consider the specified report and (b) what findings were (i) implemented and (ii) not implemented?

Reply:

The South African Sport Confederation and Olympic Committee in its response indicated the following;

1(a) SASCOC appointed Advocate Pullinger in October 2012 and the copy of the Pullinger Report was received on 10 July 2015.

2(b)(i) (ii) Findings and recommendations were not implemented as the organisation had to first follow its Dispute Resolution Mechanism process by engaging all parties involved. SASCOC provided the report to the concerned National Federation and tried to mediate for an amicable way forward which did not materialise. The dispute was then referred to the Department of Sport and Recreation South Africa for guidance and intervention as per the Sport Act. Subsequent to the release of the Ministerial Inquiry report and the listed recommendations, SASCOC had to consider the recommendations and agree with the Minister about the implementation of the report. One of the recommendations listed was the Pullinger Report which SASCOC had to reconsider. SASCOC then had a meeting with the Department and in particular to this matter, it was clear after the engagements that this dispute needed to go back to SASCOC to resolve because it’s the organisation that appointed the Advocate to investigate the matter and provide recommendation to the Board after a number of remedies were considered in addressing the dispute. This is one of the recommendations being attended to through the Compliance Task Team.

15 April 2021 - NW990

Profile picture: Marais, Mr EJ

Marais, Mr EJ to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

Whether, with regard to his reply to question 1613 on 29 July 2020, (a) the SA Sports Confederation and Olympic Committee and (b) any national federation pays any amounts to sponsorship consultants; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, what (i) are the names of the consultants, (ii) total amount is paid to each specified consultant each month, (iii) is the total amount paid to the consultant by each specified entity and (iv) is the monetary value of the sponsorship that each consultant has secured since their appointment(s)?

Reply:

a) The South African Sport Confederation and Olympic Committee (SASCOC) indicated that the organisation does not currently pay any amounts to any sponsorship consultants. SASCOC further indicated that;

i) During the period 23 August 2018 to 30 September 2019 SASCOC engaged the sponsorship services of Mr Qondisa Ngwenya.

(ii) The monthly retainer related to this sponsorship arrangement during this period was R45,000. (iii) The retainer was subsequently stopped with the sponsorship contract since being rescinded. (iv) There were no sponsorship raised during this period.

(b) The Sports Trust indicated that as a non-profit organisation, The Sports Trust does not employ or make use of the services of sponsorship agents/consultants to assist with the procurement of sponsorship properties. The in-house, full time employees approach corporates ongoing as part of our normal and daily operations

(c) Below is the a table with information Federations that responded;

Federation Name

(i) organisation pays any amounts to sponsorship consultants

(i) Name of consultants

(ii) total amount paid to each specified consultant each month

(ii) total amount paid to the consultant

(iv) the monetary value of the sponsorship that each consultant has secured since their appointment (s

South African Golf Association

Golf RSA (Women’s Golf South Africa and the South African Golf Association) does not have any contracts with any sponsorship consultants and as such have not paid any fees to consultants

       

Cycling South Africa

None

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

South African Baseball Union

None

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

Surfing South Africa

None

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

Canoeing South Africa

None

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

South African Amateur Fencing Association

None

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

South African Ice Hockey Association

None

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

South African Powerlifting Federation

None

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

15 April 2021 - NW991

Profile picture: Marais, Mr EJ

Marais, Mr EJ to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

With reference to his reply to question 1531 on 29 July 2020, what is the (a) name of each athlete in the Operational Excellence Courses Programme of his department and (b) average monthly amount paid to an athlete for participating in the specified programme?

Reply:

a) and b) The South African Sport Confederation and Olympic Committee provided the following information;

The OPEX programme ended in November 2019 after the last World Championships. Below is a list of the athletes that benefited for the 2019 season, the athlete allocations were between R75000-00 to R300000-00 for a 10 month period. We have not had an OPEX programme operating in 2020.

OLYMPIC OPEX ALLOCATION 2019

 

Athlete Name

Sport

Wayde van Niekerk

Athletics

Caster Semenya

Athletics

Luvo Manyonga

Athletics

Akani Simbine

Athletics

Ruswahl Samaai

Athletics

Chad le Clos

Swimming

Ashleigh Pasio

Cycling

Henri Schoeman

Triathlon

Richard Murray

Triathlon

Kirsten Mcann

Rowing

Alan Hatherly

Cycling

John Smith

Rowing

Lawrence Brittain

Rowing

David Hunt

Rowing

Jake Green

Rowing

Tatjana Schoenmaker

Swimming

Mona Pretorius

Weightlifting

Sunette Viljoen

Athletics

Lebogang Shange

Athletics

   

PARALYMPIC OPEX ALLOCATION 2019

 

Athlete Name

Sport

Anrune Liebenberg

Para Athletics

Charl du Toit

Para Athletics

Dyan Buis

Para Athletics

Jonathan Ntutu

Para Athletics

Reinhardt Hamman

Para Athletics

Tyrone Pillay

Para Athletics

Zanele Situ

Para Athletics

Hilton Langenhoven

Para Athletics

Louzanne Coetzee

Para Athletics

Nompumelelo Mhlongo

Para Athletics

Union Sekailwe

Para Athletics

Hendri Herbst

Para Swimmig

Khothatso Montjane

Wheelchair Tennis

Lucas Sithole

Wheelchair Tennis

Liezel Gouws

Para Athletics

Ernst van Dyk

Para Athletics

Johanna Pretorius

Para Athletics

Pieter du Preez

Para Cycling

Christiaan Sadie

Para Swimming

Hendrik van der Merwe

Para Swimming

Gert van Heerden

Para Swimming

Theo Cogill

Para Table Tennis

Goldy Fuchs

Para Cycling

15 April 2021 - NW992

Profile picture: Marais, Mr EJ

Marais, Mr EJ to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

With reference to his reply to question 2109 on 12 October 2020, (a) which travel agency qualified to run the Olympic hospitality programmes including selling packages to supporters for air tickets, event tickets and accommodation, (b) what are the criteria for selecting a qualifying agency, (c) on what date was the tender advertised and (d) what is the estimated monetary value of the contract in each financial year?NW1160

Reply:

a) Tourvest Destination Management a division of Tourvest Holdings (Pty) Ltd is the appointed authorised ticket reseller (ATR) for the 2020 Olympic Games.

b) Service providers apply directly for qualification to the IOC and enter directly with them as an ATR for the Olympic Games. The qualification criteria is managed by the IOC.

An ATR that has received clearance from the IOC then engages the NOC. In addition to Tourvest, SASCOC was also approached by Fly Now Travel Agency. Flynow eventually withdrew as an ATR for the 2020 Olympic Games. Tourvest has since been appointed.

b) Due to the qualification process, there was no tender put out by SASCOC. The IOC managed the process.

c) The value of the contract is based on the application by the ATR for tickets for onward selling.

This application is not guaranteed and the IOC reserves the right to allocate tickets on a country bases. ATR’s also have to provide a financial guarantee for any tickets allocated by the IOC. The value of the tickets applied for by Tourvest is R1m. This may change depending on the final allocation by the IOC.

15 April 2021 - NW993

Profile picture: Stubbe, Mr DJ

Stubbe, Mr DJ to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

Whether, with reference to his reply to question 1173 on 22 June 2020, any money was transferred as a loan from the SA Sports Confederation and Olympic Committee to the Commonwealth Bid Committee; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, (a) what total amount was transferred, (b) on what date, (c) what was the purpose and conditions of the loan and (d) on what date was the money repaid?

Reply:

SASCOC indicated that no money was transferred from SASCOC to the Commonwealth Bid Committee. All expenses incurred in the bid process for the Commonwealth Games was paid directly by SASCOC.

15 April 2021 - NW994

Profile picture: Stubbe, Mr DJ

Stubbe, Mr DJ to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

With reference to his reply to question 1175 on 22 June 2020, what amount has the SA Sports Confederation and Olympic Committee paid for each anniversary dinner and/or celebration in each of the past 10 financial years? NW1162

Reply:

The South African Sports Confederation and Olympic Committee indicated that there has been only one anniversary dinner in the past 10 years in 2014 that cost R631, 293.20

15 April 2021 - NW996

Profile picture: Lotriet, Prof  A

Lotriet, Prof A to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

With reference to his reply to question 955 on 8 June 2020, what (a) total amount has the SA Sports Confederation and Olympic Committee (SASCOC) spent on legal fees over the past 10 years on each court case, (b) was the nature of each specified case, (c) total amount was budgeted for legal costs in each year and (d) amount did SASCOC overspend on their legal budget in each year?

Reply:

(a) and (b) The South African Sport Confederation and Olympic Committee provided the following response;

Norton Rose Fulbright

 

31/03/2017

7,226,093.95

Matters relating to dismissed employees as well as to another staff CCMA matter.

31/03/2018

2,385,177.49

 

31/03/2019

2,738,045.79

 

31/03/2020

323,762.39

 
 

12,673,079.62

 
     

TWB

 

31/03/2017

R1,036,194.93

Defending claims from athletes and dealing with Arbitration involving National Federations

31/03/2018

R655,686.76

 

31/03/2019

R2,862,178.05

 

31/03/2020

R693,300.55

 
 

R5,247,360.29

 
     

Spoor * Fisher

 

31/03/2011

R27,319.30

Trade mark copyright matters as per IOC requirements

31/03/2012

R21,904.42

 

31/03/2013

R831,048.43

 

31/03/2014

R403,891.87

 

31/03/2015

R175,941.16

 

31/03/2016

R810,837.92

 

31/03/2017

R165,364.68

 

31/03/2018

R23,367.61

 

31/03/2019

R215,674.74

 

31/03/2020

R83,541.94

 
 

R2,758,892.07

   

(c) and (d) SASCOC indicated that the organisation does not specifically budget for legal fees, as this is an unfunded mandate. Any legal fees incurred in normal operational and administrative matters are budgeted for within that specific cost centre.

15 April 2021 - NW966

Profile picture: Mhlongo, Mr TW

Mhlongo, Mr TW to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

(1).Whether he will furnish Mr T W Mhlongo with a full list of all 1 300 recipients of the Presidential Employment Stimulus Programme of the National Arts Council relief funding; if not, why not; if so, on what date; (2). on what date will (a) payments be finalised for all those who have signed their contracts, (b) payments and contracts be finalised for all those still waiting for contracts, (c) payments, contracts and letters be finalised for all those who are still under review and (d) those who have been rejected be notified; (3) what are the reason that there was no proper consultation from the sector; (4) what are the relevant (a) details and (b) reasons for the protest by creatives, who waited for answers for the whole day at the National Arts Council offices?

Reply:

(1). Yes, the list has been attached with the above details as requested.

(2). (a). The NAC has committed itself to resolve the process speedily.

(b). the entity has been hard at work to conclude the contracting process and paying the beneficiaries.

(c)(d). All applicants that have been approved are notified and no pending decision for the outstanding applicants except to send them decline letter which will be finalised soon.

(3). The NAC consulted with the sector as follows:

  • 23 February 2021, 5 March 2021, 12 March 2021, and on the 19 March 2021

4. (a)(b). The NAC Council took a decision to revise the guiding figures for stream and stream that saw the initial approved amount cut by over 56 per cent. Those that were affected by the decision challenged the decision that resulted in the sit in at the NAC.

The Department met with protesting artists and we are looking at various interventions to address the matter of the shortfall. We will make the necessary updates as we make progress on the matter.

15 April 2021 - NW965

Profile picture: Mhlongo, Mr TW

Mhlongo, Mr TW to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

(1). Whether he will furnish Mr T W Mhlongo with a list of names of (a) all the persons who have been paid from the National Arts Council (NAC) relief funding on Presidential Employment Stimulus Programme (PESP) and (b) the amount that was paid for each first, second and third stream PESP; (2). whether stream 1 is now completed; if not, why not; if so, (a) who was paid and (b) what amount was paid in each case; (3). whether he will furnish Mr T W Mhlongo with a (a) list of names of persons who have been contracted on stream 2 and (b) full list of the persons who are (i) announced and (ii) not yet announced; if not, why not; if so, what are the further

Reply:

(1). Yes, the list has been attached with the above details as requested.

(2). Stream 1, is not yet completed as it was also affected by the guiding figure of R10 800 across the board. The list of beneficiaries that have been paid thus far is also attached. The value of Stream 1 is R 23 896 665, 76.

(3). Contracting process is in progress for stream 2 beneficiaries. The NAC continues to engage those that received addendum contracts to sign in order to finalise the payment processes. All the beneficiaries that are approved have received their grant notification letters. The process announcing approved applicants is finalised and all names of fully compliant applicants are published on the NAC website.

 

15 April 2021 - NW959

Profile picture: Brink, Mr C

Brink, Mr C to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

What are the details for (a) each (i) town and (ii) city that has had their name changed since 1994, (b) the timeframe taken for each name change and (c) the amount each name change cost?

Reply:

(a). (i)(ii). Attached is the list of all towns and cities whose names have been changed since 1994.

(b). The timeframes for names standardisation vary from province to province but is estimated at nine months for each name. This estimated period includes the consultation period by the Provincial Geographical Names Committees, the sitting of the South African Geographical Names Council, and the gazetting of the names by the Government Printers.

(c) The costs for geographical names standardisation are budgeted for both at the provincial and national Departments responsible for Sport, Arts and Culture.

 

NO

NEW NAMNEW NAME

PREVIOUS NAME OR STATUS CHANGE.

PROVINCE

FEATURE

DATE GAZETTED

 

Gqeberha

Change of name from Port Elizabeth

Eastern Cape

City

2021/02/22

 

Kariega

Change of name from Uitenhage

Eastern Cape

City

2021/02/22

 

Ntabozuko

Change of name from Berlin

Eastern Cape

Town

2021/02/22

 

Nqanqarhu

Change of name from MaClear Town

Eastern Cape

Town

2021/02/22

 

Makhanda

change of

name from

Grahamstown

Eastern

Cape.

Town

2018/06/29

 

eMthonjaneni

Change of

name Melomoth

KZN

Town

2017/12/15

 

Cacadu

Change of name from Lady Frere

Eastern Cape

Town

2016/02/09

 

Komani

change of name from Queenstown

Eastern Cape

Town

2016/02/09

 

Khowa

change of name from Elliot

Eastern Cape

Town

2016/02/09

 

KwaBhaca

change of name from Mount Frere

Eastern Cape

Town

2016/02/09

 

Dikeni

change of name from Alice

Eastern Cape

Town, Post Office and Railway Station

2016/06/17

 

Qumrhra

correction of spelling from Komga

Eastern Cape

Town

2015/05/15

 

Maletswai

Change of name from Aliwal North

Eastern Cape

Town

2015/09/11

 

James Calata

Change of name from Jamestown

Eastern Cape

Town

2015/09/11

 

Hlohlolwane

change of name from Clocolan

Free State

Town

2015/12/09

 

Makhado

change of name from Louis Trichardt

Limpopo

Town

2014/11/25

 

Nthorwane

change of name Greylingstad

Mpumalanga

Town

2013/03/28

 

Thaba-Kgwali

change of name from Grootvlei

Mpumalanga

Town

2013/03/28

 

Mbizana

Correction of spelling from Bhizana

Eastern Cape

Town, River and Post Office in the Mhlonto Municipality in the Eastern Cape

2013/08/08

 

eMuziwezinto

correction of spelling from Mzinto

KwaZulu-Natal

Town

2013/10/02

 

Mamafubedu

change of name from Petrus Steyn

Free State

Town

2012/11/02

 

Makhado

change of name from Louis Trichardt

Limpopo

Town

2011/10/14

 

eMkhuze

correction of spelling from Mkuze

KwaZulu-Natal

Town

2011/10/07

 

Nokakgolo

new name

Free State

Town

2011/10/07

 

eMdloti

correction of spelling from Town Umdloti

KwaZulu-Natal

Town

2010/10/01

 

eManzimtoti

correction of spelling Town

from Amanzimtotl

KwaZulu-Natal

Town

2010/10/01

 

KwaKhangela

correction of spelling from Congella

KwaZulu-Natal

Town

2010/10/01

 

Tshwane

registration of a Town in Gauteng

Municipal Council name as a

geographical feature

Gauteng

City

2010/01/29

 

eMkhondo

change of name from Town in Mpumalanga

Piet Ritief

Mpumalanga

Town

2010/01/29

 

eManzana

eManzana (Change of name

from

A town in Badplaas in Mpumalanga

8adplaas)

Change of name from A town in Badplaas in Mpumalanga

adplaas

Mpumalanga

Town

2009/09/18

 

Bhisho

Correction of spelling from Bisho

Eastern Cape

Town

2006/07/27

 

Boardwalk Meander

Registration of new settlement

Free State

Town

2006/07/27

 

Centane

Correction of spelling from Kantane

Eastern Cape

Town

2006/07/27

 

Dutywa

Correction of Spelling from Idutywa

Eastern Cape

Town

2006/07/27

 

Early Dawn

Registration of new settlement

North West

Town

2006/07/27

 

EMalahleni

Formerly Witbank

Mpumalanga

Town

2006/07/27

 

Emshinini

Formerly Lydenburg

Mpumalanga

Town

2006/07/27

 

Hammanskraal West

Registration of existing settlement

Free State

Town

2006/07/27

 

Khumula Estate

Registration of new settlement

Mpumalanga

Town

2005/05/01

 

KwaDukuza

change of name from Stanger

KwaZulu-Natal

Town

2006/07/27

 

Lakeside Estates

Registration of new settlement

Eastern Cape

Town

2006/07/27

 

Malalane

correction of spelling from Malelane

Mpumalanga

Town

2006/07/27

 

Midstream Estate

Correction of spelling

Gauteng

Town

2006/07/27

 

Modjadjiskloof

Change of name from

Duiwelskloof

Limpopo

Town

2006/07/27

 

Mookgophong

Former Naboomspruit

Limpopo

Town

2006/07/27

 

Mthatha

Correction of Spelling from Mtata

Eastern Cape

Town

2006/07/27

 

Mvane

Correction of Spelling from Imvani

Eastern Cape

Town

2006/07/27

 

Ngcobo

Correction of Spelling from Engcobo

Eastern Cape

Town

2006/07/27

 

Ngqamakhwe

Correction of Spelling from Nqamakwe

Eastern Cape

Town

2006/07/27

 

Orlando Ekhaya

Registration of existing settlement

Gauteng

Town

2006/06/30

 

Wigwam

Registration of existing settlement

North West

Town

2004/04/08

 

Magobe Extension 1

Registration of existing settlement

Northern Cape

Town

2005/02/25

 

Ntabankulu

Correction of Spelling from Tabankulu

Eastern Cape

Town

2005/02/25

 

Pirintsho

Correction of Spelling from Pirintsu

Eastern Cape

Town

2005/07/01

 

Riverside Township

Registration of new settlement

Gauteng

Town

2005/07/01

 

Summerfields

Change of name from Crystal Park Ext 17

Gauteng

Town

2005/05/27

 

Lethabong

Formerly Hartbeesfontein

North West

Town

2004/05/28

 

Thembani

Registration of existing settlement

Eastern Cape

Town

2004/10/01

 

Umhlanga Gateway

Not indicated on the gazette

KwaZulu-Natal

Town

2003/06/06

 

Lephalale

Ellisras

Limpopo

Town

2002/05/01

 

Modimolle

Formerly Nylstroom

Limpopo

Town

2002/05/01

 

Bela-Bela

Change of name from Warmbaths

Limpopo

Town

2002/06/14

 

Mogwadi

Dendron

Limpopo

Town

2002/10/01

 

Mokopane

Formerly Potgietersrus

Limpopo

Town

2002/05/01

 

Ormonde View

Registration of new settlement

Gauteng

Town

2002/11/08

 

Musina

Formerly Messina

Limpopo

Town

2002/05/01

 

Polokwane

Formerly Pietersburg

Limpopo

Town

2002/05/01

 

Boardwalk Manor

Registration of new settlement

Gauteng

Residential Town

2001/04/09

 

Boshoek

Registration of existing setllement

North West

Town

2001/04/09

 

Isisekelo

Registration of new settlement

Gauteng

Town

2001/10/29

 

N12 Highway Park

Registration of new settlement

Gauteng

Town

2001/02/16

 

Ditshoka

Registration of existing settlement

North West

Town

2001/11/16

 

Freedom Park

 

Registration of new settlement

North West

Town

2001/11/16

 

Reagile

Registration of existing settlement

North West

Town

2001/11/16

 

Nkaikela

Registration of existing settlement

North West

Town

2001/11/16

 

Mmaleupa

Registration of existing settlement

North West

Town

2001/11/16

 

Mantsie

Registration of existing settlement

North West

Town

2001/11/16

 

Kgosing

Registration of existing settlement

North West

Town

2001/11/16

 

Go-Nkwe

Registration of existing settlement

North West

Town

2001/11/16

 

Goedgevonden

Registration of existing settlement

North West

Town

2001/11/16

 

Ga-Seane

Registration of existing settlement

North West

Town

2001/11/16

 

Freedom Park

Registration of new settlement

North West

Town

2001/11/16

 

Chief A Luthuli Park

Registration of new settlement

Gauteng

Town

2000/09/22

15 April 2021 - NW928

Profile picture: Van Dyk, Ms V

Van Dyk, Ms V to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

(a) What will happen to artists who apply for the R6 600 funding when their applications are not successful, (b) will they qualify for the Presidential Employment Stimulus Programme which has a R350 million budget and (c) where can artists check to see if their applications were successful or not?

Reply:

(a). The R6 600 was applicable to the 2nd Wave of relief funding. Unsuccessful applicants get informed accordingly, however, there was subsequently a 3rd Wave relief funding cycle to which the same artists were not prohibited from applying.

(b). The Presidential Employment Stimulus Programme is focused on job creation opportunities as well as job retention as opposed to the individual requests that were applicable to the relief of R 6 600 of the second wave. Any artist’s formations and organisations were allowed, in accordance with the prescribed criteria, to apply for the (PESP)

(c). The 2nd Wave was administered through the NAC and BASA and each entity provided responses to the applicants and where there were enquiries for the R6 600, there was a contact person and details for BASA sipho@basa.co.za and 066 314 3374 whilst at NAC it was Dsacrelief@nac.org.za

15 April 2021 - NW927

Profile picture: Van Dyk, Ms V

Van Dyk, Ms V to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

(Given that his department donated funds for COVID-19 relief where applicants were promised to receive three payments of R2 200 over three months, totalling an amount of R6 600, what (a) total amount was made available for the COVID-19 Relief Fund by his department, (b)(i) were the dates for applications and (ii) number of applicants applied and (c) are the (i) names of the beneficiaries, (ii) dates of application for the funding and (iii) relevant details of the payments made in each case?

Reply:

The R6 600 was applicable in the 2ND Wave of Covid-19 Relief funding cycle and was never broken down over three months.

a) Total amount made available was R20 million split equally between BASA and NAC.

b) (i) The applications opened on 17 August 2020 and closed on 11th September 2020.

(ii) 2809 applications were received.

c) (i) See attached list

(ii) All applicants applied within the window period of 17 August 2020 to 11th September 2020.

(iii) So far, 582 approved applicants were each paid R6 600.

 

15 April 2021 - NW997

Profile picture: Lotriet, Prof  A

Lotriet, Prof A to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

With reference to his reply to question 956 on 8 June 2020, what are the reasons that the SA Sports Confederation and Olympic Committee website is out of date?

Reply:

SASCOC indicated that the website is currently up to date. Further indicated that the organization went through a process of building a new website and it might have been during this transition phase from the old to the new that may have resulted in the website seemingly out of date

15 April 2021 - NW926

Profile picture: Van Dyk, Ms V

Van Dyk, Ms V to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

(1)(a)(i). How does mentorship at the National Arts Council work and (ii) on what bases are they linked to funded projects and/or applications for funding, (b)(i) what procurement process was followed to appoint mentors and (ii) in cases where mentors were nominated, what does the process entail and how does it correlate with the Public Finance Management Act, Act 1 of 1999, (c)(i) what amount of the allocated funding that is applied for, do mentors receive and (ii) where does this reflect on the record and (d) what (i) total number of applicants completed their projects without assistance from their mentors and (ii) what happens to the money deducted and allocated towards mentors where they are not assisting the applicants; (2). whether the money goes to the applicant and/or to the Surplus Fund and then distributed via the Surplus Policy; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, what are the further relevant details?

Reply:

According to NAC:

(1)(a)(i). In 2019, the National Arts Council initiated a mentorship programme for specific approved beneficiaries. However, the programme did not proceed as there was no policy developed for it.

(ii) The mentorship was proposed for projects in marginalised and rural areas that needed support in implementing projects. The amount was meant to be 25% of identified projects’ allocation.

(b)(i) There was no procurement process followed as the programme did not continue.

(ii) There were no mentors nominated

(c)(i) None as the programme did not proceed, mentorship fees were not allocated.

(ii) Nothing is reflected as there were no payments done to mentors

(d) Ten (10)

(ii) The money is still in the NAC’s account

(2). The money remaining will be allocated to funding of bursaries and projects through an open call for funding.

15 April 2021 - NW998

Profile picture: Lotriet, Prof  A

Lotriet, Prof A to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

With reference to his reply to question 960 on 8 June 2020, what amount in funding did each national sports federation receive from (a) the SA Sports Confederation and Olympic Committee, (b) the Department of Sport and Recreation, (c) the National Lottery, (d) the SA Sports Trust and (e) any other organisation in the (i) 2016-17, (ii) 2017-18 and (iii) 2018-19 financial years?

Reply:

(a)(b) (c) (i) (ii) and (iii) Breakdown is provided in the table below;

Federation Name

SA Sports Confederation and Olympic Committee

Department of Sports and Recreation

National Lottery

The Sport Trust

Other

 

2016/17

2017/18

2018/19

2016/17

2017/18

2018/19

2016/17

2017/18

2018/19

2016/17

2017/18

2018/19

2016/17

2017/18

2018/19

Athletics SA

-

-

-

2,000,000

2,000,000

7,800,000

14,260,400

9,111,600.

             

Basketball South Africa

-

-

-

     

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Chess South Africa

-

-

-

1 800 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Cricket South Africa

-

-

-

2 000 000

4 000 000

5 000 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Jukskei South Africa

-

-

-

950 000

950 000

950 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Netball South Africa

-

-

-

3 800 000

4 000 000

7 833 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Softball South Africa

-

-

-

2 000 000

3 000 000

13 000 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

South African Football Association

-

-

-

-

2 000 000

2 000 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

South African Gymnastics Federation

-

-

-

2 000 000

2 000 000

2 000 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

South African Hockey Association

-

-

93 272.94

12 840 000

4 000 000

4 000 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

South African National Amateur Boxing Organisation

-

-

-

1 200 000

1 200 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

South African Rugby Union

359 425.43

109 865.70

197 087.47

3 000 000

6,000,000

5,000,000

     

130 000

40 000

       

South African Golf Association

-

-

-

1 200 000

1 200 000

1 200 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

SA Sports Association for the Physically Disabled

-

-

-

1 200 000

1 200 000

1 200 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

South African Table Tennis Board

     

2 000 000

2 000 000

2 000 000

5 500 000

 

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Swimming South Africa

2 000 000

2 000 000

1 900 000

2 000 000

2 000 000

2 000 000

 

500 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Federation

SA Sports Confederation and Olympic Committee (Rand)

Department of Sports and Recreation (Rand)

National Lottery (Rand)

The Sport Trust (Rand)

Other (Rand)

 

2016/17

2017/18

2018/19

2016/17

2017/18

2018/19

2016/17

2017/18

2018/19

2016/17

2017/18

2018/19

2016/17

2017/18

2018/19

Tennis South Africa

-

-

-

2 199 000

2 000 000

3 500 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Volleyball South Africa

-

-

-

2 000 000

13 000 000

4 000 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Bowls South Africa

-

-

-

500 000

750 000

525 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Cycling South Africa

-

-

-

600 000

750 000

525 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Federation of Dance Sport South Africa

-

-

-

500 000

750 000

525 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Judo South Africa

-

-

-

700 000

850 000

595 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Rowing South Africa

-

-

-

800 000

1 200 000

1 600 000

768 000

 

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

SA Association for the Intellectually Impaired (SAAII)

-

-

-

750 000

750 000

525 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

South African Baseball Union

-

-

-

550 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

     

South African Deaf Sports Federation

795 000

   

750 000

750 000

525 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

257 500

150 000

694 000

South African Equestrian Council

-

-

-

-

550 000

385 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

     

Darts South Africa

-

-

-

400 000

450 000

270 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

     

South African National Archery Association

-

-

-

500 000

600 000

525 000

1 422 517

-

-

-

-

-

-

500 000

250 000

SA Shooting Sport Federation

-

-

-

550 000

600 000

420 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

South African Sport Anglers & Casting Confederation

-

-

-

500 000

550 000

385 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Squash South Africa

-

-

-

600 000

650 000

455 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

South African Transplant Sport Association

-

-

-

450 000

600 000

420 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Surfing South Africa

-

-

-

650 000

700 000

490 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Aero Club of South

Africa

-

-

-

450 000

-

300 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Federation

SA Sports Confederation and Olympic Committee (Rand)

Department of Sports and Recreation (Rand)

National Lottery (Rand)

The Sport Trust (Rand)

Other (Rand)

 

2016/17

2017/18

2018/19

2016/17

2017/18

2018/19

2016/17

2017/18

2018/19

2016/17

2017/18

 

2016/17

2017/18

2018/19

Badminton South Africa

-

-

-

500 000

550 000

330 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Canoeing South Africa

6 357

88 420

8 990

600 000

650 000

890 000

-

-

250 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

Karate South Africa

-

-

-

550 000

600 000

360 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Lifesaving South Africa

-

-

-

550 000

600 000

600 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Masters Sport South Africa

-

-

-

200 000

270 000

180 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Motorsport South Africa

-

-

-

550 000

600 000

360 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Ringball Association of South Africa

-

-

-

450 000

500 000

300 000

-

-

400 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

Roller Sport South Africa

-

-

-

500 000

600 000

600 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Snow Sports South Africa

-

-

-

400 000

450 000

270 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

South African Amateur Fencing Association

-

-

-

450 000

500 000

300 000

500 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

South African Confederation of Cue Sport

-

-

-

450 000

780 000

918 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

South African Figure Skating Association

-

-

-

450 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

 

339 290.

296 376.

350 160

S A Fitness Sport Aerobics Federation

-

-

-

450 000

500 000

300 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

South African Handball Federation

-

-

-

700 000

-

270 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

South African Ice Hockey Association

-

-

-

400 000

450 000

270 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

South African Korfball Federation

-

-

-

     

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

New Love Life

-

-

-

38 508 000

40 433 000

42 788 00

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Federation Name

SA Sports Confederation and Olympic Committee (Rand)

Department of Sports and Recreation

(Rand)

National Lottery (Rand)

The Sport Trust ( Rand)

Other (Rand)

 

2016/17

2017/18

2018/19

2016/17

2017/18

 

2016/17

2017/18

2018/19

2016/17

2017/18

 

2016/17

2017/18

2018/19

South African Orienteering Federation

-

-

-

300 000

-

240 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

South African Powerlifting Federation

-

-

-

400 000

450 000

270 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

South African Body Building Federation

     

200 000

550 000

390 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

South African Sailing

 

120 143.00

238 170

450 000

500 000

300 000

137 395.00

               

South African Taekwondo Federation

-

-

-

200 000

450 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

South African Tug-of War Federation

-

-

-

400 000

450 000

270 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

South African Water Ski Federation

-

-

-

400 000

450 000

270 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

South African Weightlifting Federation

-

-

-

500 000

600 000

360 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

South African Wrestling Federation

-

-

-

500 000

600 000

360 000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Triathlon South Africa

-

-

-

450 000

600 000

-

-

3 500 000

-

-

-

       

Underwater Sport South Africa

-

-

-

450 000

500 000

300 000

-

 

-

-

-

       

University Sport South Africa

-

-

-

600 000

700 000

420 000

-

2 000 000

-

-

-

 

967 951

1 950 408

942 143

Mountain Club of South Africa

-

-

-

400 000

400 000

400 000

-

-

-

-

-

 

-

-

-

Sport for Social Change Network

-

-

-

1 100 000

1 610 000

4 200 000

-

-

-

-

-

10 000 000

-

-

-

Gary Kirsten Foundation

-

-

-

1 000 000

 

1 000 000

-

-

-

-

-

 

-

-

-

Sport Coaches Outreach

-

-

-

8 000 000

12 244 000

8 500 000

50 000

-

-

-

-

 

-

-

-