Questions and Replies

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10 December 2021 - NW2464

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Motsepe, Ms CCS to ask the Minister of Transport

What immediate interventions will be implemented by his department regarding the taxi riots in Atteridgeville, which are affecting the transportation of pupils to school during the examination period?

Reply:

The Department enquired about the taxi riots in Atteridgeville from the Gauteng Department of Roads and Transport as well as the Taxi Industry in the Tshwane Region. Their response is that they are not aware of such an occurrence of taxi riots in that area.

10 December 2021 - NW2383

Profile picture: Nolutshungu, Ms N

Nolutshungu, Ms N to ask the Minister of Transport

Whether his department has conducted a rail infrastructure audit; if not, why not; if so, what percentage of the infrastructure network is (a) functional and (b) carries (i) goods and (ii) passengers?

Reply:

An infrastructure audit has been undertaken by PRASA, with the below breakdown per region:

(a) Please see response below.

(b) (i) Goods fall within the portfolio of the Department of Public Enterprises

(ii) Please see response below.

Gauteng Region

17% of the network is functional

  • 2 lines under electric traction (TFR Vereeniging & Saulsville)
  • 2 lines under diesel traction (Naledi & Leralla)

List of functioning lines:

  • TFR Vereeniging – Union (249 patronage per day)
  • Saulsville – Pretoria (1973 patronage per day)
  • Naledi – Johannesburg (4096 patronage per day)
  • Leralla – Germiston (6142 patronage per day)

Kwa-Zulu Natal

47% of the network is functional

 

List of functioning lines:

  • Umlazi – Durban (9830 patronage per day)
  • TFR Cato Ridge – Durban (5830 patronage per day)
  • Kelso - Durban Partially Functional from Umkomaas to Durban (1660 patronage per day)

Western Cape

 

40% of the network is functional

List of functioning lines:

  • Kraaifontein - Cape Town via Monte Vista (4583 patronage per day)
  • Cape Town - Langa via Mutual (325 patronage per day)
  • TFR Cape Town - Malmesbury (429 patronage per day)
  • Cape Town – Retreat via Athlone (1112 patronage per day)
  • Cape Town – Simon’s Town (3257 patronage per day)

Eastern Cape

The infrastructure network utilised by PRASA in the Eastern Cape belongs to Transnet Freight Rail (TFR)

List of functioning lines:

  • TFR Gqeberha - Uitenghage (466 patronage per day)
  • TFR East London - Berlin (5826 patronage per day)

10 December 2021 - NW2354

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Shembeni, Mr HA to ask the Minister of Transport

What measures has he put in place to resolve the long-standing strike by truck drivers across the Republic?

Reply:

My Department participates in the Inter-Ministerial Committee (IMC) which is constituted by the President of Republic of South Africa, led by Minister of Labour. The IMC amongst others is responsible to deal with migration of foreign nationals for employment and related opportunities. Departments constituting the IMC are tasked with the responsibilities of developing an implementation plan to arrest the problems affecting the Road Freight and Logistics Industry.

The Implementation Plan had four action steps, being the review of legislation, review of policy, inspections of all companies in the truck industry and roadblocks, vehicle check points as well as high visibility patrols at affected routes. The Department of Transport and its entities, i.e, the RTMC and CBRTA participates in inspections of road freight companies, roadblocks and vehicle checks.

In addition to the above activities, my Department has proposed the insertion of Regulation 116A in the National Road Traffic Regulations, 2000, which still recognises a professional driving permit issued by countries within the SADC and prescribed territories. These professional driving permits shall in line with the proposed amendment be valid only when operating a motor vehicle registered in the country that issued any such professional driving permit and further that South African registered trucks shall only be operated by drivers who possess a South African issued professional driving permit.

10 December 2021 - NW2360

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Thembekwayo, Dr S to ask the Minister of Transport

What steps will his department take to mitigate the increasing incidents of the overloading of learners on small taxis and bakkies operating as scholar transport, which result in injury and death in the case of accidents?

Reply:

The National Learner Transport Policy of 2015, National Land Transport Act of 2009 and National Road Traffic Act of 1993 regulate and manage the safety of learner transport services.

The Road Traffic Management Cooperation (RTMC) is empowered by the Act, to act on public transport operators who disregard the provisions of the Road Traffic Act and compromise the safety of passengers and other road users. Overloading of passengers is strictly forbidden and different punitive measures are being exercised to ensure compliance with the Act.

Regulation 250 of the National Road Traffic Act of 1993 provides that no person shall on a public road convey school children in the goods compartment of a motor vehicle for reward.

The Department together with the Road Traffic Management Cooperation (RTMC) and provinces will continue to strengthen the enforcement of the Act and its regulations to ensure zero tolerance to these violations.

10 December 2021 - NW2295

Profile picture: Hunsinger, Mr CH

Hunsinger, Mr CH to ask the Minister of Transport

(1)What total amount of Bus Rapid Transit System funding did the SA National Roads Agency (Sanral) transfer to each of the 13 cities in the past three financial years; (2) what total amount has been paid by Sanral to a certain company (name furnished) since the beginning of their engagement, distinguishing between (a) contract agreement and (b) operational agreement payments?

Reply:

1. The SA National Roads Agency (SANRAL) mandate does not include public transport, as such SANRAL has not made any Bus Rapid Transit (BRT) System funding transfers to any of 13 cities in the past three financial years.

2. SANRAL has made payments to Electronic Toll Collection (Pty) Ltd, (ETC), in which Kapsch TrafficCom (Sweden and Austria) has 25% direct shareholding, for the development of an Account Based Ticketing (ABT) module as part of the SANRAL Transaction Clearing House (TCH) system to enable pilot projects to commence at selected cities. The Automatic Fare Collection (AFC) systems of the BRT’s will interface to the SANRAL ABT module for account hosting and transaction processing.

a) The amount that was paid to date to ETC for the ABT module project is R1,711,282.65, excluding VAT for development and integration of the module on the SANRAL TCH.

b) No operational costs have been incurred to date as the project is still in the development stages and has not gone operational

09 December 2021 - NW2566

Profile picture: Hunsinger, Mr CH

Hunsinger, Mr CH to ask the Minister of Transport

(1)Whether, given that this year marks 15 years since the inception of the Taxi Recapitalisation Programme (TRP) and that the allowance has been increased to encourage a higher uptake of what should bring about safe, effective, reliable, affordable and accessible taxi operations by introducing new taxi vehicles designed to undertake public transport functions, and noting that in the 2019-20 financial year less than 2 000 taxis have been scrapped while over R5 billion has been paid in scrapping allowances to date, he has found that the TRP has succeeded in the specified objectives; if not, wat is the position in this regard; if so, what are the relevant details; (2) whether, given the continued low uptake amongst taxi owners, he has found that the TRP should be continued; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

1. The Taxi Recapitalisation Programme (TRP) has been successful in that to date, 77 763 old and unsafe minibus taxi vehicles have been removed from active operation and over R5 billion of support has been provided to an industry that transports approximately 69% of the public commuters daily while not receiving operational subsidy from government. Only minibus taxi vehicles older than 04 September 2006 are processed for scrapping and only if they are in possession of a valid operating license. As a result, the slow uptake in scrapping cannot simply be attribute to lack of interest from operators but it is equally a consequence of not meeting the requirements.

2. The objective of the TRP goes beyond the scrapping of old taxi vehicles. It forms a key pillar of the national programme to improve public transport, and is focused on the two pillars of improving the safety of passengers using the taxi mode, and the transformation and empowerment of the taxi industry. The South African public transport system consists of the rail, bus and minibus taxi services, with the latter being the only public transport service not receiving operational subsidy.

According to the National Household Travel Survey, the minibus taxi commuters account for approximately 69% of public transport users for work, school and other purposes. Over and above being the main mode of transporting public transport passengers, the taxi industry forms a critical and complex part of the South African economy with its business operations and activities. As a critical strategy in transforming and integrating the public transport system, the Taxi Recapitalisation Programme is aimed, amongst others, at:

  • replacing old unsafe taxi vehicles with safe compliant vehicles,
  • promoting modal integration through addressing the fragmentation in the minibus taxi industry, and
  • promoting the formalisation of the taxi industry and its operations into business units thereby facilitating modal integration and effective structuring and institutionalisation of the taxi industry.

Therefore, the Taxi Recapitalisation Programme will be an ongoing programme that ensures the use of safe and compliant vehicles for the majority of commuters and also provide a form of capital subsidy to the industry to incentivise compliance.

09 December 2021 - NW2567

Profile picture: Hunsinger, Mr CH

Hunsinger, Mr CH to ask the Minister of Transport

Noting that once a taxi is scrapped and the Government has paid out R124 000 to the owner, which in essence is money derived from tax contributions in the hands of the National Treasury, (a) what happens to the vehicle that has been written-off, (b) are such vehicles re-sold, sold for parts and/or scrap-metal and (c) is this income returned to the National Treasury?

Reply:

a) Vehicles processed under the Taxi Recapitalisation Programme (TRP) and Revised Taxi Recapitalisation Programme (RTRP) are surrendered by the owner/applicant to the appointed service provider.

b) Old Taxi Vehicles (OTVs - minibus taxi vehicles older than 4 September 2006) processed for scrapping are physically compacted and the bales of scrap metal are sold.

The panel vans that were unlawfully converted to operate as taxis, are scrapped through the Revised Taxi Recapitalisation Program following the remedial action by the Public Protector. However, because they are not defined as OTVs, only spare parts that are not safety critical components, are salvaged and sold. The chassis, body and remaining parts are physically compacted and the bales of scrap metal sold.

c) The revenue generated from the sale of the scrap metals bales and spare parts is ring fenced and accounted for by the appointed service provider for the benefit of the minibus taxi industry. Therefore, no income is returned to National Treasury.

09 December 2021 - NW2441

Profile picture: Hunsinger, Mr CH

Hunsinger, Mr CH to ask the Minister of Transport

(1)What is the current number of manual authorisations (MAs) served by the Railway Safety Regulator on rail sections owned by (a) the Passenger Rail Agency of South Africa and (b) Transnet respectively; (2) when looking at each of these sections being declared as an MA, (a) which 10 are the longest and most frequently found to be unsafe and (b) on what date was each of the specified sections mentioned for the first time?

Reply:

1.   Railway Operators are required to report occurrences and incidents as prescribed by SANS 3000-1 by contacting the RSR Contact Centre, using the National Information Management System (NIMS) and a designated occurrence reporting email address. These occurrence statistics are reported and recorded to the RSR according to mandatory categories included in the South African National Standard on Railway Safety Management. These reportable categories operational occurrences and security incidents include derailments, collisions signals passed at danger, level crossing occurrences and security incidents such as theft and vandalism. Manual Train Authorisations are a daily procedural arrangement and are not reportable to the RSR. The RSR does not serve the authorisations, it is the Operator’s responsibility.

Safe train movement relies on the effective combination of all aspects of a railway system. Train control and communications systems play an important in this respect. Asset condition and maintenance faults also contribute to manual authorizations. That is, faulty signalling cables, defective rail, rail washaways or security violations like theft and vandalism of railway assets.

Manual train authorization is an accepted fallback method of train operations during abnormal conditions.

The required information can be obtained from the Operators.

09 December 2021 - NW2501

Profile picture: Hunsinger, Mr CH

Hunsinger, Mr CH to ask the Minister of Transport

(a) What total number of trains (i) have been manufactured at the Gibela Rail Manufacturing Plant in Ekurhuleni in each month of each year since the opening of the factory and (ii) have been sold and (b) to which countries were the trains sold?

Reply:

a) As at 19 November 2021, a total number of 61 new trains have been manufactured at the local factory in Dunottar. A further 18 new trains were manufactured in Brazil and deliver to PRASA.

(i) The total number of trains that have been manufactured at the Gibela Manufacturing Plant in Ekhurhuleni in each month of each year since the opening of the factory is listed below:

Year

Month

Number of trains manufactured

Total per year

2018

December

1

1

2019

February

1

8

 

March

1

 
 

April

1

 
 

June

1

 
 

September

1

 
 

October

1

 
 

November

1

 
 

December

1

 

2020

January

1

20

 

February

1

 
 

March

2

 
 

July

4

 
 

August

1

 
 

September

3

 
 

October

2

 
 

November

4

 
 

December

2

 

2021

January

2

32

 

February

3

 
 

March

4

 
 

April

2

 
 

May

4

 
 

June

2

 
 

July

4

 
 

August

4

 
 

September

4

 
 

October

2

 
 

November

1

 

(ii) As at 19 November 2021, 51 new trains have been produced at the local factory and delivered to PRASA in terms of the Manufacturing and Supply Agreement entered into between PRASA and Gibela. The delivery of further 10 trains in currently in progress.

b) The Gibela Factory currently only manufactures trains for PRASA in terms of a Manufacturing and Supply Agreement.

09 December 2021 - NW2543

Profile picture: Hunsinger, Mr CH

Hunsinger, Mr CH to ask the Minister of Transport

With reference to the Taxi Recapitalisation Programme and taxis returned and scrapped under the programme, what total number of taxis have been scrapped (a)(i) in each province and (ii) in each month in the past three financial years and (b) to date?

Reply:

(a)(i)(ii) Annual Scrapping Statistics – Financial Year 2018/19:

Province

Apr 18

May 18

Jun 18

Jul 18

TOTAL

Eastern Cape

5

30

34

57

126

Free State

3

7

14

5

29

Gauteng

4

23

51

75

153

KwaZulu-Natal

18

25

56

54

153

Limpopo

-

11

15

6

32

Mpumulanga

2

10

30

7

49

Northern Cape

-

-

2

-

2

North West

-

10

21

13

44

Western Cape

14

29

34

101

178

TOTAL

46

145

257

318

766

Note: Vehicles were scrapped for a 4 month period (April – July 2018) only in this financial year as the previous TRP contract ended in September 2018.

 

(a)(i) Annual Scrapping Statistics – Financial Year 2019/20:

Province

May 19

Jun 19

Jul 19

Aug 19

Sep 19

Oct 19

Nov 19

Dec 19

Jan 20

Feb 20

Mar 20

TOTAL

Eastern Cape

-

-

-

-

12

34

16

39

95

30

55

281

Free State

-

-

-

-

14

2

19

11

11

5

3

65

Gauteng

18

22

37

22

34

50

71

64

68

22

49

457

KwaZulu-Natal

-

19

47

30

30

51

28

59

81

53

63

461

Limpopo

-

-

-

12

1

21

18

60

14

24

15

165

Mpumulanga

-

-

-

-

3

8

37

21

9

38

62

178

Northern Cape

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

10

2

1

-

13

North West

-

-

-

4

5

25

27

32

24

13

8

138

Western Cape

-

-

-

-

10

36

24

49

22

19

25

185

TOTAL

18

41

84

68

109

227

240

345

326

205

280

1 943

Note: New RTRP contract concluded on 13 March 2019 with actual scrapping of vehicles only commencing in May 2019 on a staggered site establishment approach.

(a)(i)(ii) Annual Scrapping Statistics – Financial Year 2020/21:

Province

Apr 20

May 20

Jun 20

Jul 20

Aug 20

Sep 20

Oct 20

Nov 20

Dec 20

Jan 21

Feb 21

Mar 21

TOTAL

Eastern Cape

 

 

32

32

9

24

32

17

21

18

32

17

234

Free State

 

 

6

16

-

8

2

1

8

1

-

8

50

Gauteng

 

 

21

29

15

88

31

78

34

-

58

62

416

KwaZulu-Natal

 

 

39

27

37

54

61

58

63

39

70

104

552

Limpopo

 

 

1

20

18

8

5

8

5

5

6

3

79

Mpumulanga

 

 

19

29

33

21

16

15

18

9

17

9

186

Northern Cape

 

 

2

-

3

-

1

-

-

-

-

-

6

North West

 

 

4

-

7

6

6

-

4

9

1

10

47

Western Cape

 

 

16

17

18

41

16

23

47

11

36

9

234

TOTAL

-

-

140

170

140

250

170

200

200

92

220

222

1 804

Note: There was no scrapping of vehicles during April and May 2020 due to the hard lockdown imposed during COVID.

  1. Annual Scrapping Statistics – Current Financial Year 2021/22 to date:

Province

Apr 21

May 21

Jun 21

Jul 21

Aug 21

Sep 21

Oct 21

Nov 21

TOTAL

Eastern Cape

26

26

20

7

29

29

63

49

249

Free State

3

6

9

10

13

8

2

16

67

Gauteng

30

63

26

9

50

23

20

33

254

KwaZulu-Natal

-

113

3

75

40

113

7

55

406

Limpopo

8

6

4

4

9

7

10

4

52

Mpumulanga

8

-

23

17

18

10

7

13

96

Northern Cape

5

3

10

-

6

3

6

-

33

North West

-

-

1

-

1

-

1

-

3

Western Cape

9

28

24

9

22

27

43

31

193

TOTAL

89

245

120

131

188

220

159

201

1 353

09 December 2021 - NW2609

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Graham, Ms SJ to ask the Minister of Transport

(1)What (a) number of municipalities are in arrears on motor vehicle license fees payable to his department and (b) amount does each municipality owe; (2) what number of municipalities are (a) having licence paper withheld as a result of outstanding monies and (b) at risk of losing their agencies as a result of outstanding monies; (3) what other measures will be taken against the defaulting municipalities?

Reply:

Question 1: What (a) number of municipalities are in arrears on motor vehicle license fees payable to his department and (b) amount does each municipality owe;

Response:

A) The national department of transport is not responsible for the collection of licence fees, it is the provincial departments of transport that are responsible for the collection of the licence fees.

It is worth noting that the DLCA only withhold driving licence cards for DLTCs that have been in arrears for more than 90 days without entering into or honouring the payment arrangement. As at 1 November 2021, the DLCA withheld cards for 9 DLTCs that are in arrears for more than 90 days. Refer to the Age analysis below.

Name

120+ Days

90 Days

Category : 2 - KWAZULU-NATAL

   

Estcourt/Wembezi DLTC

R -

R 20,372.54

Eshowe DLTC

R -

R 22,199.00

     

Category : 3 - EASTERN CAPE

   

Komga DLTC - Great Kei Municipality

R 190.94

R 12,878.11

     

Category : 4 - WESTERN CAPE

   

Eastridge / Mitchells Plain DLTC

R -

R 2,942.00

Riversdale DLTC (incl.1067)

R -

R 8,096.50

     

Category : 7 - NORTHWEST

   

Ventersdorp DLTC/ JB Marks Mun

R 15,326.00

R -

Wolmaranstad Reg Auth

R 13,750.17

R 0.48

     

Category : 9 - NORTHERN CAPE

   

Upington DLTC / Khara Hais

R -

R 37,213.27

Springbok DLTC Nama Khoi

R 15,465.15

R 24,411.00

Furthermore, the following process is followed before cards are withheld:

  1. 30 days outstanding - The DLCA will telephonically liaise with DLTCs that are owing invoices for more than 30 days which a view of trying to obtain results for late payment.
  2. 60 days outstanding - Reminder letters are sent to remind DLTCs that their invoices are outstanding for more than 60 days and must come up with a payment plan to address the debt owing with is in line with the DLCA policies.
  3. 90 days outstanding - When no feedback is received from the above steps, DLCA will then resolve to withhold cards until we have an active payment plan or the amount owing is paid in full.
  4. 120 days outstanding - interest is charged on all invoices that have been outstanding for than 120 days.

B) This question is no more relevant, kindly be referred to the 1A above.

Question 2: What number of municipalities are (a) having licence paper withheld as a result of outstanding monies and (b) at risk of losing their agencies as a result of outstanding monies;

  1. The National Department of Transport is not responsible for withholding of the licence paper, however it is worth noting that municipalities themselves procure the face value documents directly from the GPW OR alternatively from the provincial department of transport.
  2. The national department of transport does not enter into any agency agreement with municipalities for that reason the department is not aware of any risk where municipalities are losing their agencies.

Question 3: What other measures will be taken against the defaulting municipalities?

The national department of transport cannot take any measures against the defaulting municipalities because of the explanation furnished at the 1A and 1B above.

The action to be taken is contained within agency agreements concluded by provinces and their agents and the decision to act is the sole prerogative of the province concerned as custodian of the function of vehicle and driving licences.

09 December 2021 - NW2666

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Sithole, Mr KP to ask the Minister of Transport

Given the mass movement of persons during the election campaigns in the period 1 September 2021 to 1 November 2021, what (a) additional measures were put in place to ensure that social distancing and the relevant COVID-19 protocols were adhered on all forms of transportation, (b) support was given to the public in relation to personal protective equipment in taxis, trains and buses and (c) was the success rate of each measure put in place?

Reply:

a) PRASA started to provide services under COVID-19 on the 01 July 2020 operating under difficult conditions of stolen and vandalised rail network infrastructure while operating limited services to ensure that staff is familiar with the handling of customers under the Covid-19 conditions. Limited services were introduced, and the limited number of stations were identified for the stoppage of trains to avoid overcrowding. Measurers were put in place to mitigate the spread of the pandemic in all modes of transport.

However, there were no additional measures put in place during the period from 1 September 2021 to 1 November 2021 across all modes.

b) No Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) was provided to the public and passengers on taxis, trains and buses over this period. A number of municipalities provided PPEs and sanitisers to public transport operators before this period.

c) Because there were no additional measures introduced for the said period, the success rate was not measured.

25 November 2021 - NW2374

Profile picture: Madlingozi, Mr BS

Madlingozi, Mr BS to ask the Minister of Sport, Arts and Culture

What steps has he taken to alleviate the plight of the creative sector, who have engaged with the offices of his department repeatedly, trying to meet with officials in order to resolve the longstanding challenges faced by this sector in the republic?

Reply:

The officials from the department are engaging the creatives through various meetings, with the latest having been held on the Monday 22nd November 2021.

19 November 2021 - NW1778

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Mey, Mr P to ask the Minister of Transport

(1)Whether, with reference to the settlement of the class action on 11 December 2019 between Transnet and the Transnet pensioners who are members of two pension funds, namely the Transnet Second Defined Benefit Fund and the Transport Pension Fund, he has been informed that in spite of the implementation of the specified settlement in 2020, it has still not been implemented for members of the Passenger Rail Agency of South Africa Sub Fund, notwithstanding a court order (details furnished) to the effect; if so, (a) what is the reason for this and (b) by what date will the delay be addressed, with an indication of the necessary deadlines in order to prevent legal action from being taken against his department for disregarding the specified court order; if not, (2) whether he will soon take steps to determine the reasons for the delays and how to address them, with an indication of the necessary deadlines in order to prevent legal action from being taken against his department for disregarding the specified court order; if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details; (3) whether he will make a statement on the matter?

Reply:

1. (a) The court order has not yet been implemented. This court order will be

implemented by the PRASA Sub Fund of the Transport Pension Fund upon the approval of the Fund Rule amendments this implies.

“In terms of the Transnet Pension Fund Act (Act 62 of 1990 as amended), the responsibility to approve amendments to the Special Rules of the PRASA Sub Fund of the Transport Pension Fund rests with the Minister of Public Enterprises with concurrence by the Minister of Finance. The relevant proposed amendments to the Special Rules of the PRASA Sub Fund is currently receiving attention by the Minister of Public enterprise.”

(b) In terms of PRASA protocol, all rule amendments for the pension funds are channelled through Transnet. The proposed amendments to the PRASA Special Rules were circulated to the Office of the Transnet Chief Financial Officer on 12 April 2021.

2. Regular follow ups have been made with Transnet and the matter will now be escalated to the Department of Public Enterprises (DPE) for intervention as the submissions were made in April 2021 already.

3. I will not be making any statement on the matter.

19 November 2021 - NW1843

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Clarke, Ms M to ask the Minister of Transport

(1)Whether he will furnish Mrs M O Clarke with (a) a maintenance schedule for the properties of the Passenger Rail Agency of South Africa (Prasa) in terms of (i) cutting the grass, (ii) picking up litter and (iii) the maintenance of fences and (b) a schedule and plan on how Transnet and Prasa plan to secure residents of Transnet and Prasa railway properties against crime; if not, what is the position in each case; if so, what are the relevant details in each case; 2) on what date will the missing fences around the specified properties be replaced?

Reply:

1. (a) (i & ii) A schedule for grass cutting and cleaning at Station and Workplace

facilities is on a periodic basis as reflected in table 1 below. The grass cutting service is included as one of those performed by the contractors as PRASA does not appoint a contractor for one specific service but covers a range of services included in the table below.

AREA

TASK SPECIFICATION

FREQUENCY

 

Waste Collection and Disposal

Empty and clean all waste baskets, receptacles

Continuously

   

Remove all waste to a specified and designated area

Continuously

Platforms &

Railway tracks

 

 

 

 

 

Platform areas

 

Sweep platforms

daily

   

Remove papers and other foreign objects

Continuously

 

 

Sweep the railway tracks.

Every three months

 

Railway tracks. Note: Commuters work under protection on tracks and only during the off-peak)

Remove papers and other foreign objects – Clean the railway tracks up to 200m beyond the edges of both sides of the platforms

daily

 

Grass and weeds

Remove Grass and Weed

Weekly

Table 1: Schedule for grass cutting and cleaning at Station and Workplace facilities

(iii) After the unprecedented levels of vandalism and theft of assets, PRASA’s strategy to maintain fences at station level includes putting in place 3 years fencing maintenance contracts which will attend to all maintenance issues related to fencing.

These will support the stations which are due to receive improvements under the National Station Improvement Programme (NSIP) and the Alternative Building Technology (ABT) Projects. Stations earmarked to receive improvements are in the 12 priority corridors.

The tenders for these programmes have been advertised on various platforms such as eTender. These will then be evaluated and awarded to successful bidders for execution and are due to be completed before end of March 2022.

The purpose of these projects is to restore functionality at stations which includes the repairs or replacement of fences, painting of platform lines, lighting, provision of water and working toilets, ticket offices among other functional requirements.

(b) Security is not deployed at leased houses. The few that are not leased we do checks on these properties on the routes by security. Limited security is however deployed at commercial buildings that are not leased. The deployment will increase over the next month as it forms part of our total security deployment plan and intervention which will have a total of 4500 extra security guards excluding our internal guards, totalling 7000 people on the ground covering PRASA assets and infrastructure.

2. The 3 years fencing maintenance contracts will then be used to maintain these newly restored fences. The tenders for the three (3) years fencing maintenance contracts will be advertised before end of the financial year.

07 October 2021 - NW1842

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Clarke, Ms M to ask the Minister of Transport

(1) What are the details of the (a) national and provincial departments involved in the Tambo Springs Logistics Gateway project in Ekurhuleni, (b) budgets (i) allocated and (ii) spent by the national and provincial departments to the specified project and (c) duration of the specified contract; (2) what (a) company was awarded the tender and (b) was the monetary value of the tender; (3) (a) what are the full relevant details of Transnet’s involvement in the contract and (b) how does Transnet anticipate to get rail to the Tambo Springs Logistics Gateway; (4) what total amount has (a) his department and (b) Transnet spent on the court cases regarding the roads designs and environmental impact assessments of the project to date?

Reply:

According to the information received from Transnet:

(1)(a) Not applicable to Transnet.

(1)(b)(i) and (ii) Not applicable to Transnet.

(1)(c) The concession was a 20 year concession for the Design, Build, Financing, Operating and Maintenance of Private Rail Terminal.

(2)(a) Southern Palace Joint Venture was awarded the tender. The Joint Venture company comprised of Southern Palace Group, Ferrovie stat o del Italia, Makoya Logistics.

(2)(b) The estimated capital investment into the terminal was R1.8bn

(3)(a) Transnet issued a Request for Proposal (CRAC-KGG-21543) for the development of a Private Rail Terminal at the Tambo Springs Logistics Gateway. Transnet was to acquire the required land for the Terminal and was responsible for the Bulk services and the Arrival and Departure yard investment. The concessionaire was responsible for the Design, Build, Financing, Operation and Maintenance of the terminal for 20 years. The Concessionaire was unable to provide the financial guarantees to proceed with the project as required by the RFP and bid award and the concession was cancelled. The transaction is under investigation by the Special Investigation Unit.

Subsequent to the award, the Concession was withdrawn and cancelled by Transnet as the Concessionaire failed to provide the required bidder guarantees.

(3)(b) The terminal would have been positioned adjacent to a section of the existing Gauteng Freight Ring rail infrastructure. No additional rail infrastructure was required

(4) (a) Not Applicable to Transnet

(4) (b) Transnet has not incurred any cost relating to court cases related to the road designs and environmental impact assessments.

04 October 2021 - NW1119

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Lees, Mr RA to ask the Minister of Transport

(1)Whether the SA Civil Aviation Authority (SACAA) has established an Independent Accident/Incident Investigation Board; if not, why not; if so, what are the details of the board including, but not exclusively, (a) details of the members of the board, (b) details of the payments made to each member of the board for each year of its existence and (c) details of all accidents and/or incidents that the board has investigated since it was established; (2) whether an annual budget was allocated for the operations of the board since its establishment; if not, why not; if so, (a) from which financial year has an annual budget for the board been allocated and (b) what are the details of the budget in each financial year since it was established; (3) whether the allocated budget was spent in each financial year; if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details of the expenditure; (4) what are details of the person(s) and/or institution(s) that are conducting an investigation into the alleged Alpha Floor incident that occurred during an SA Airways flight on or about 24 February 2021?

Reply:

1. Section 10 of the Civil Aviation Act 13 of 2009, which was supposed to establish the Aviation Safety Investigation Board, as an independent entity for investigation of aircraft accidents and incidents is not in force. The Chapter dealing with aircraft accident and incident investigation is part of the Civil Aviation Bill which is currently before parliament. An independent aircraft accident and incident investigation board will, therefore, be established upon proclamation of the Bill.

2. The Board has not yet been established. The budget will be appropriated upon the approval of the Civil Aviation Bill.

3. There is no allocation for the Board as it does not exist.

4. The Accident and Incident Investigation Division of SACAA is conducting the investigation in an independent manner in line with the Ministerial Order issued by the then Minister of Transport. Upon conclusion of the investigation, the incident report will be made public.

04 October 2021 - NW2108

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Hunsinger, Mr CH to ask the Minister of Transport

Whether, with reference to his reply to question 687 on 3 April 2019, his department has withheld any transfers; if not, why not; if so, (a) what amount has been withheld, (b) from what date were transfers withheld and (c) what are the further relevant details?

Reply:

a) There were no transfers that were withheld, in the 2018/2019 financial year for the municipality.

b) Not Applicable.

c) Even though transfers were not withheld, a portion of the Public Transport Network Grants (PTNG) Allocations was stopped, in terms of the Division of Revenue Act (DoRA) section 19, in order to mitigate and reduce the municipality’s low expenditure trajectory.

An amount totalling R90 million was effectively stopped, made up of an initial R48,5 million identified by National Treasury and Department of Transport as part of the expenditure review. An additional R41,5 million was volunteered by the municipality.

The municipality’s original PTNG allocation amounting to R694,6 million was reduced to R604,6 million.

The stopped R90 million allocation was subsequently reallocated, in terms of DoRA section 20, to other municipalities within the PTNG programme, based on their capacity to absorb further allocations.

 

04 October 2021 - NW2107

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Hunsinger, Mr CH to ask the Minister of Transport

On what date did the (a) Bus Rapid Transport (BRT) kerbside and (b) trunk route both become fully operational; (2) whether negotiations with taxi associations have been completed; if not, what are the obstacles preventing finalisation of the negotiations; if so, what are the relevant details; (3) on what date were all the pedestrian bridges (a) completed and (b) opened?

Reply:

(1)(a) The BRT kerbside operations of the City of Ekurhuleni’s Bus Transport commenced in October 2017 with an introductory service (operating with limited buses). In January 2019, the system was expanded further North, to commence from Tembisa Hospital. The kerbside operations use portions of the dedicated lanes, except in areas where construction is underway at stream crossings and trunk stations.

(b) The BRT trunk route operations are planned to commence from September 2021 in a staged approach. The operations of the trunk route have been delayed by the construction of median trunk stations and the stream crossing. The trunk route is expected to be fully operational during the 2021/2022 financial year as the stations are at practical completion and significant progress has been made on the stream crossings construction.

2. The following processes needs to be completed:

  • Registration process (identification of affected operators) – negotiations canonly be undertaken with the affected operators;
  • Cost component of the Business Value Surveys (revenue information hasbeen signed off); and
  • Execution of the Market Share Surveys.

As a result, negotiations can only be undertaken after all the above relevant Industry Transition processes have been completed.

(3)(a) Construction of the pedestrian bridges was completed in June 2019.

(b) The bridges are not yet fully open pending completion and operationalization of the median trunk station in September 2021. Pedestrians have however been allowed to use the bridges to cross the trunk route since completion in June 2019.

04 October 2021 - NW2035

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Hunsinger, Mr CH to ask the Minister of Transport

(1)Whether, with reference to the reply to question 898 on 20 April 2018, operating costs stated, only include the limited kerbside services; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, how is the huge cost of limited kerbside services justified; (2) whether the operational costs include payments of consultants; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, (a) what amount is to be paid to consultants in each year, (b) on what date will the consultants contracts come to an end and (c) what is the purpose of employing consultants in each case?

Reply:

1. The operational costs were for kerbside services of up to 22 buses by 2019/2020. During 2020/2021, the services expanded to 40 buses. It is envisaged that trunk stations will be operational in 2021/2022.

Due to delays in procuring buses and concluding minibus negotiations, the earlier projection of R258 million in operating costs for 2018/19 did not materialise and the City projects R214 million for 2021/2022.

The DoT has expressed concern at these costly interim operating costs and interim compensation and has requested that the City attempt to minimise costs and maximise revenues even prior to full trunk station operations commencing.

The City is currently exploring how it can reduce any contractual costs without jeopardising minibus operator negotiations.

2. The operations costs exclude consultants and are direct payments to the bus operating company.

(a), (b), and

(c) Consulting costs fall under the Project Management line item and are estimated at R57 million for 2021/2022. This covers professional services related to stakeholder consultation, contract monitoring and optimisation, system planning, minibus negotiations, universal access for people with disabilities, etc.

The DoT has informed all cities repeatedly over the past three years, that consulting costs via general purpose project management procurements is to be minimised and ultimately avoided and that specific specialised consulting services should be procured directly on a needs basis without costly Intermediary sub-contracting arrangements.

 

 

RECOMMENDATION

3. It is recommended that the EA approves the reply, should he concur with its content.

MS KHIBI MANANA

ACTING DEPUTY DIRECTOR GENERAL: PUBLIC TRANSPORT

DATE:

MR M.E. MOEMI

DIRECTOR-GENERAL

DATE:

DECISION

Reply approved/amended.

MINISTER F.A. MBALULA, MP

MINISTER OF TRANSPORT

DATE:

Date: 15/02/2018

Private Bag X 193, 159 Cnr. Struben and Bosman, Forum building, Pretoria, 0001, Tel; 012 309 3172, Fax: 012 328 5926

PARLIAMENTARY QUESTION FOR THE MINISTER

QUESTION 2035 (QUESTION PAPER NO 19, 27 AUGUST 2021) FOR WRITTEN REPLY IN THE NATIONAL ASSEMBLY

2035. Mr C H H Hunsinger (DA) to ask the Minister of Transport:

(1) Whether, with reference to the reply to question 898 on 20 April 2018, operating costs stated, only include the limited kerbside services; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, how is the huge cost of limited kerbside services justified;

(2) whether the operational costs include payments of consultants; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, (a) what amount is to be paid to consultants in each year, (b) on what date will the consultants contracts come to an end and (c) what is the purpose of employing consultants in each case?

NW2272E

REPLY:

. The operational costs were for kerbside services of up to 22 buses by 2019/2020. During 2020/2021, the services expanded to 40 buses. It is envisaged that trunk stations will be operational in 2021/2022.

Due to delays in procuring buses and concluding minibus negotiations, the earlier projection of R258 million in operating costs for 2018/19 did not materialise and the City projects R214 million for 2021/2022.

The DoT has expressed concern at these costly interim operating costs and interim compensation and has requested that the City attempt to minimise costs and maximise revenues even prior to full trunk station operations commencing.

The City is currently exploring how it can reduce any contractual costs without jeopardising minibus operator negotiations.

 

2. The operations costs exclude consultants and are direct payments to the bus operating company.

(a), (b), and

(c) Consulting costs fall under the Project Management line item and are estimated at R57 million for 2021/2022. This covers professional services related to stakeholder consultation, contract monitoring and optimisation, system planning, minibus negotiations, universal access for people with disabilities, etc.

The DoT has informed all cities repeatedly over the past three years, that consulting costs via general purpose project management procurements is to be minimised and ultimately avoided and that specific specialised consulting services should be procured directly on a needs basis without costly Intermediary sub-contracting arrangements.

MINISTER F.A. MBALULA, MP

MINISTER OF TRANSPORT

DATE:

30 September 2021 - NW2216

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Lees, Mr RA to ask the Minister of Transport

Whether the SA Civil Aviation Authority aircraft that crashed on 23 January 2020 has been replaced; if not, (a) why not and (b) on what date will it be replaced; if so, what are the details of the replacement aircraft including but not exclusively the (i) make of aircraft, (ii) aircraft specifications, (iii) cost of the aircraft, (iv) age of the aircraft and (v) date of acquisition?

Reply:

The SACAA aircraft that crashed on 23 January 2020 has not been replaced to date (a) Due to the outbreak of the COVID-19 pandemic, SACAA’s financial position has been negatively affected. With its current financial position, SACAA cannot afford a replacement aircraft. In the interim the SACAA has appointed an external service provider to conduct calibration (b) SACAA is considering replacing the aircraft at the end of the next financial year (2022/23) or beginning of 2023/24 financial year, subject to the availability of funds; (i) SACAA is looking for an aircraft that will be able to withstand the low flying required when calibration is conducted; (ii) the specifications of the aircraft are contained in a document that was publicly advertised as part of the tender processes. The document is too bulky to be included in this response. However, a copy thereof can be provided to the honourable Member, if so required; (iii) the estimated cost of acquiring the required aircraft ranges between $6.5 million - $8 million excluding VAT and any other taxes that might be payable; (iv) the SACAA intends to buy an aircraft that will be able to carry out the required work, whether it is new, or a new second hand will be determined by what the organisation can afford at the point of acquisition; (v) estimated procurement date will be determined by the availability of funds and the financial position of the SACAA, and this will be reviewed on an annual basis.

30 September 2021 - NW2250

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Shembeni, Mr HA to ask the Minister of Transport

Whether the traffic officers who are permanently stationed at Komatipoort, Mpumalanga, are permanently deployed there on special duty; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, (a) for how long and (b) what is the budget for the specified operation?

Reply:

There are 3 independent deployments daily at the border post precinct area, namely the CBRTA, RTMC and the Mpumalanga Provincial Traffic as follows;

CBRTA:

The Cross-Border Road Transport Agency does not have traffic officers permanently stationed at Komatipoort, Mpumalanga. There are however two (2) profiling officers who are based in Mpumalanga who go to Komatipoort occasionally to support law enforcement and to collect relevant cross border information.

a) Not applicable; they go there as and when a need arises.

b) Not applicable; it is part of normal operations.

RTMC:

Road Transport Inspectorate from Nelspruit (Mpumalanga) deploys six officers at Komatipoort port of entry daily from 06:00 to 14:00 and 14:00 to 22:00 to enforce the Cross Border Road Transport Act.

a) Deployment is for the duration of the shift; and

b) There is no special or additional budget.

 

MPUMALANGA PROVINCIAL TRAFFIC

The Province of Mpumalanga has a Traffic Station at Komatipoort for Traffic activities in and around Komatipoort including the Port of Entry. This office consists of twenty-three (23) officials. There is no special or additional budget for daily deployment.

30 September 2021 - NW2217

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Lees, Mr RA to ask the Minister of Transport

Whether (a) the investigation and (b) report into the SA Airways (SAA) Alpha Floor incident that occurred during the SAA flights to and/or from Brussels on or about the 24 February 2021 have been concluded; if not, (i) what are the reasons for non-completion and (ii) by what date will the investigation and report be completed; if so, what are the details of the (aa) findings and (bb) recommendations?

Reply:

The investigation and (b) report into the SA Airways (SAA) Alpha Floor incident that occurred during the SAA flights to and/or from Brussels on or about the 24 February 2021 have been concluded (i) N/A (ii) The investigation was completed on 08 June 2021. The report was handed over to the operator and they were given a time to respond to the report addressing the contents of identified issues.

(aa) The findings of the investigations were as follows:

Similar occurrences happened in 2014 and in 2015 and were never reported to the SACAA.

Relating to this specific incident of February 2021, when performing the engine run Procedure Aircraft Maintenance Manual (AMM) _71-00-00-860-845-A_Engine_Automatic_Start) the reset of the Fuel Control and Monitoring Computers (FCMC) 1&2 was not performed. Because the FCMC 1&2 was not performed and the AC remained powered since the engine run, the Zero Fuel Weight (ZFW) inserted at the time of the engine run was still present in the FCMC when the engines were started again at 21:59 Coordinated Universal Time (UTC).

If the crew entered the ZFW, in the Multi-Function Display Unit (MCDU) INIT B page, as per “Cockpit preparation” Specific Operating Procedure (SOP), this new ZFW was necessarily different from the one actually recorded in the FCMC (107,9T) leading to the display of the amber scratchpad message - REENTER WEIGHT/CENTER OF GRAVITY (CG) - on the MCD and the request to re-enter the ZFW and the ZFWCG even if they were correct. Had this been performed, the new ZFW value would have been taken into account by the FCMC.

The pre-departure check of the Gross Weight (Comparison of the load sheet Gross Weight with the Electronic Centralized Aircraft Monitor (ECAM) Gross Weight (GW)) included in the “Before Eng Start” SOP was not performed. If done, the discrepancy would have been identified and the ZFW entered for the second time in the MCDU INIT B page, would have forced the new ZFW to be taken into account by the FCMC.

Although the Flight crew correctly assessed the situation and actioned the appropriate measures to contain the very short Alpha Floor alert that occurred, it is evident that both the flight crew and the ground crew did not execute any of the two procedures in place which are established to prevent this occurrence.

(bb) recommendations include the following:

  1. SAA to document and record aircraft de-energizing methods and sessions as an occurrence.
  2. The procedure of weight review before engine start, must be added into the pre-flight checklist.
  3. SAA to create a SOP compliance procedure/checklist.
  4. Ground and flight crew to attend CRM course together.
  5. SAA to report any safety jeopardising action to the SACAA within a 12-hour period.
  6. SAA to report to SACAA as to why previous Alpha-Floor incidents were not reported and propose how the organisation intends to rectify this shortcoming.
  7. SACAA to consider taking enforcement action against SAA for failing to report these since 2014. (This recommendation has been implemented - Operator was issued with a financial penalty).

30 September 2021 - NW1814

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Chabangu, Mr M to ask the Minister of Transport

Whether the Road Accident Fund has finalised the case of Tsepo Tshaka Tsubella (details furnished); if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

The question relates to Personal Information of the claimant, as regulated by the Protection of Personal Information Act, 2013. In the absence of consent by the claimant the personal information requested cannot be disclosed in this reply and the claimant, who is legally represented, is advised to direct his enquiry to the Road Accident Fund.

 

28 September 2021 - NW2173

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Montwedi, Mr Mk to ask the Minister of Transport

Whether he will furnish Mr M K Montwedi with a list of the North West roads (a) planned and approved by his department to be tarred and/or paved in the financial year ending March 2022 and (b) completion status thereof; if not, why not; if so, what are the further relevant details?

Reply:

A list of North West roads planned and approved by the North West Department of Public Works and Roads to be tarred or paved in the financial year ending March 2022 is provided on Table A below.

Table A: Upgrading of North West Roads

Project No.

Project Name (a)

Status of the Project (b)

PWRT 91/13

Upgrading from gravel to surface standard of Road D201 from Pampierstad to Matlapaneng to N18

Procurement Stage, advertised on 07 July 2021

Closing date for advert – 9 August 2021 @ Evaluation Stage

PWRT 99/13

Upgrading from gravel to surface standard of Road D520 from Mokolokwe to Bethanie

Procurement Stage, Advertised on 05 May 2021

Closing date for advert – 9 June 2021 @ Evaluation Stage

PWR 30/15

Upgrading from gravel to surface standard of Road P66/1 (Kgomo Kgomo to P65/1) and Road D614 / Z614 (P65/1 to Lebotlwaane to Tlholwe) and Road Z619 from Tlholwe to Ga - Habedi) and D639 from Moretele to Ga - Habedi)- phase 3 of 10km

Procurement Stage, Advertised on 19 May 2021

Closing Date for Advert 17 June 2021 @ Evaluation Stage

PWR 75/16

Upgrading from gravel to surface standard of Road Z422 from intersection of Albert Luthuli Road through Lokaleng and Mogosane village to Tlapeng (30km)

Procurement Stage, Advertised on 07 July 2021

Closing Date for Advert 05 August 2021 @ Evaluation Stage

PWRT 120/12

Upgrading from gravel to surface standard of Road D327 from Ganyesa to Vragas to Madinonyane (57km), Phase II of road D327 from Vragas to the Bnorthen Cape border and of Road Z389 from road D327 to Madinonyane

Procurement Stage, Advertised on 21 April 2021

Closing Date for Advert 26 May 2021 @ Adjudication Stage

PWR 58/17

Upgrading from gravel to surface standard(tar) of Road Z482 from Madibogo through Madibogopan to the intersection at D1727 between Stella and Delareyville, 13km

Procurement Stage, Advertised on 25 August 2021

Closing Date for Advert 29 September 2021

PWR 105/18

Upgrading from gravel to surface standard of Road from Gopane passing villages Maphephane, Mmutshweu, Ga-seane to Lobatleng; Road D417 (Lobatleng to Motswedi) of approx 27km ( phase II 13KM)

Procurement Stage, Advertised on 19 May 2021

Closing Date for Advert 17 June 2021 @ Evaluation Stage

 

28 September 2021 - NW2196

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Hunsinger, Mr CH to ask the Minister of Transport

(a) On what date will he finally make an announcement on the future of e-tolls in Gauteng, (b) what is the delay in making the announcement and (c) by what date will he ask Cabinet for a final decision on e-tolls?

Reply:

As the honourable Member may be aware, Department tabled various funding options around the Electronic Toll on Gauteng Freeway Improvement Project (GFIP) for Cabinet decision, however, after consideration of the options, Cabinet directed that both the Department and Treasury jointly, re-look at the options and re-submit to Cabinet for consideration.

(a) The date for announcement on the future of e-tolls in Gauteng cannot be determined at this stage as the discussions around funding for the system continue to take place, focusing on the various financial options available.

(b) The delay on the announcement is that the process to pronounce on the future of the e-toll take time as the two Ministers (Transport and Finance) had to first meet and in their meeting they agreed that further studies be conducted to inform the decision to be made.

(c) It is important to note that the Department is committed to finding a workable solution that does not ‘drown the country in debt’ but is equally sensitive to the public’s issues and once it is clear on the sustainable model, a submission will then be made for Cabinet final decision

28 September 2021 - NW2121

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Lees, Mr RA to ask the Minister of Transport

Whether the investigation and report into the crash of the SA Civil Aviation Authority aircraft that crashed near George in the Western Cape on 23 January 2020 have been completed; if not, (a) what are the reasons that the investigation and report have not been completed and (b) by what date will the investigation and report be completed; if so, what are the details of the findings and recommendations?

Reply:

The investigation and report into the crash of the SA Civil Aviation Authority aircraft that crashed near George in the Western Cape on the 23 January 2020 have not yet been completed.

a) The accident could not be investigated by the Aircraft Accident and Incident Investigation (AIID). The Minister therefore delegated the investigation of the ZS-CAR aircraft accident to the Ethiopian Aircraft Accident Investigations Board (AAIB). The Ethiopian investigators arrived in South Africa on 24 January 2021 and commenced with the Investigation of the ZS-CAR aircraft accident on 25 January 2021.

b) It is envisaged that the Ethiopian AAIB will issue the Final Report by end of March 2022

 

28 September 2021 - NW2027

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Lees, Mr RA to ask the Minister of Transport

(1)With reference to the Cabinet announcement on 21 October 2020 regarding non-executive members of the Board of the Passenger Rail Agency of South Africa, what (a) are the legal requirements for the proper composition and constitution of the specified board, including but not exclusive to the (i) maximum number of board members, (ii) minimum number of board members, (iii) details of any qualifications required of one or more of the board members and (iv) entities, state departments and/or organisations that must have representatives on the board and (b) are the details of the representatives from (i) his department, (ii) National Treasury and (iii) the SA Local Government Association (Salga) who were appointed following the announcement; (2) what are the details of all the members of the board, including the representatives from his department, National Treasury and SALGA as at 15 August 2021; (3) whether he has found that the board is properly and/or legally constituted; if not, (a) why not and (b) what (i) action has been taken to rescind all decisions made and action taken by and/or influenced by a certain administrator (name furnished) who allegedly was unlawfully appointed to act as the administrator and (ii) are the details of all remuneration and benefits paid to and/or accrued to the specified administrator; (4) whether the recovery of the payments and benefits made to and/or accrued to the unlawfully appointed administrator were recovered; if no recoveries were made, why not; if so, who were benefits recovered from?

Reply:

1 (a) Section24 of the Legal Succession to the South African Transport Services Act, 1989 (Act No. 9 of 1989 is the legal framework for the Board Composition and it provides as follows-

24 (1) The affairs of the corporation shall be managed by the Board of Control of not more than 11 members including the Chairman, who shall be appointed and dismissed by the Minister

(ii) The Act do not expressly indicate the maximum but provides that not more than 11 members.

(iii) Section 24 (2)(d) provides that three of the members of the Board of Control shall have expertise and experience in the management of a private enterprise.

(iv) Section 24(2)(a)(b)(bA) and (c) provides that one of the members of the Board of Control shall be an officer in the (a) Department of Transport

(b) Department pf Finance

(c) Department of State Expenditure

(d) South African Local Government Association (SALGA)

 

(b) The details of the Departmental Representatives are as follows-

(i) Dept. of Transport: Mr Ngwako Makaepea

(ii) Dept. of Finance: Mr Themba Zulu

(iii) SALGA: Mr Xolile George

2. The details of the Board members are as follows-

NO

NAME

GENDER

RACE

EXPERTISE

DESIGNATION

1.

Mr. Leonard Ramatlakane

Male

African

Governance

Chairperson

2.

Adv. Smanga Sethene

Male

African

Legal

Non-Executive

3.

Mr. Mukhuba Matodzi

Male

African

Mechanical Engineering

Non-Executive

4.

Ms. Boitumelo T Mokgoko

Female

Black

Chartered Accountant

Resigned

5.

Mr. Dinkwanyane K Mohuba

Male

African

Governance

Non-Executive

6.

Dr Allison E Lewis

Female

White

Civil Engineering

Resigned

7.

Ms. Nosizwe Nokwe-Macamo

Female

African

Private Sector Enterprise

Non-Executive

8.

Ms. Thinavhuyo N Mpye

Male

African

Chartered Accountant

Non-Executive

9.

Mr Ngwako Makaepea

Male

African

DoT Rep

Non-Executive

10.

Mr Themba Zulu

Male

African

Dept. of Finance

Non-Executive

11g.

Mr Xolile George

Male

African

SALGA Rep

Non-Executive

1. Yes the Board is properly constituted with nine (9) members and has two vacancies, the process of filling those vacancies is underway, however, the Board if quorating.

a) See the response in 3 above (N/A)

b) (i)The Western Cape High Court declared the appointment of the Administrator unlawful and thus reviewed and set aside. The Court however did not declare that the decisions therein taken by the Administrator were also unlawful, invalid and set aside as such there is no need to review those decisions.

(ii) Mr Mpondo’s remuneration package R5 450 549.00 p annum. He did not contribute to the PRASA Provident Fund. He did not receive any other benefits.

2. There were no recoveries made and reference is made to (b) (i) above.

20 September 2021 - NW2180

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Chabangu, Mr M to ask the Minister of Transport

Whether his department has put any COVID-19 relief measures in place to assist small, medium- and micro enterprises to pay less at toll gates on the national roads; if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

The revenue losses suffered by SANRAL due to traffic reductions during lockdown, is estimated around R650 million. However, SANRAL continued to apply frequent user discounts of 20% to 40% (Class 1) and local user discounts of 40% to 90% (Class 1) on all its routes, regardless of this loss in revenue. SMME’s therefore continue to benefit from these discounts all over the country. Details of the discounted rates are available on SANRAL’s website and in the published Gazette of 11 February 2021 – Vol 668.

It must be emphasised that by awarding contracts SANRALs contribution to SMMEs is far more significant and sustainable. Therefore, SANRAL endeavoured to ensure it continues to contribute significantly to the recovery of the country’s economy by continuing to speed up its construction programme. This was done despite challenges in the changing procurement environment to adjust to lockdown regulations. To this end, SANRAL awarded 64% more construction projects in 2020/21 financial year than in the prior year. More details of SANRAL’s contribution to SMMEs, such as the Supplier Development Desk, is published in the Integrated Report of 2021 and on SANRALs website.

20 September 2021 - NW739

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Van Minnen, Ms BM to ask the Minister of Transport

In light of the fact that one of the biggest hindrances to the Special Investigating Unit carrying out their mandate with regard to the Passenger Rail Agency of South Africa (Prasa) was the lack of paperwork and records which have disappeared and cannot be traced, including many of the contracts that were signed between Prasa and service providers, what steps will he be taking to (a) ensure the recovery of paperwork and records of such contracts and (b) investigate how (i) the records went missing in the first place and (ii) payments on contracts were honoured if no records of such contracts exist? NW860E

Reply:

a) PRASA will request all service providers that are currently rendering services where physical contract documentation could not be traced to submit copies of the signed contract agreements with PRASA.

b) (i) PRASA has signed a Secondment Agreement with SIU to investigate all contracts that were identified in the Public Protector Derailed report and flagged also by AGSA as irregular. Such investigation would shed light on how contract documents went missing in the first place and what corrective measures should be taken against responsible individuals. Internally the key challenge is on non-availability of documents and SIU seems to be having capacity constraints. SIU has indicated that the capacity challenges are being addressed and the investigations will be finalised in June 2021.

(ii) The process to pay for services where contract documentation is missing requires end-user departments to compile the necessary submissions with relevant source documents and confirmation of receipt of goods or services for approval by the GCEO and Finance prior to processing of any payment, especially for goods and services of a critical nature that PRASA cannot afford to operate without. In instances where payments have been processed without the necessary documents, based on the SIU investigation, appropriate corrective action will be taken against responsible individuals.

 

13 September 2021 - NW2172

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Montwedi, Mr Mk to ask the Minister of Transport

In light of the fact that the roads in the (a) Molelema and (b) Matsheng villages under Greater Taung Local Municipality in the North West are in a state of serious deterioration, what is the cause for the delay by his department in finalising the construction of the Matsheng-Molelema Road after a contractor was appointed as constructions have been halted for a year now?

Reply:

The matter was queried with the North West Department of Public Works and Roads and the Administrator has indicated that there are disputes that are being handled in court and committed that the Department will maintain the roads until the litigation processes are complete as to ensure trafficability and safe condition of the road for commuters. Upon completion of the Legal processes, Department will expedite procurement processes as to ensure completion of all the outstanding work.

13 September 2021 - NW2120

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Lees, Mr RA to ask the Minister of Transport

With regard to the SA Civil Aviation Authority (SACAA), (a) at which South African airports have the Instrument Landing Systems (ALS) not been operational and/or switched off in the period 1 January 2020 to 15 August 2021, (b) on what dates were the systems not operating, (c) what are the reasons that the systems were not operating, (d) what are the relevant details of the persons who have been held accountable for the systems not being operational, (e) what are the reasons that no person has been held accountable, (f) what are the relevant details of the persons and/or entities who were responsible for the maintenance of the ALS during the specified period and (g) what are the relevant details of the persons and/or entities who have been responsible for the maintenance of the ALS as at 15 August 2021?

Reply:

The SA Civil Aviation Authority (SACAA), (a) During the period 01 January 2020 and 15 August 2021 the following Instrument Landing Systems were switched off / were non-operational:

(a)

Station

Facility

Description

(b)

Unserviceable Dates

(b)

Serviceable Dates

(c)

Reasons why the systems were not operating.

(d) (e)

Details of the persons who have been held accountable for the systems not being operational

(f) (g)

what are the relevant details of the persons and/or entities who were responsible for the maintenance of the ALS during the specified period

FAPP

ILS

FAPP ILS RWY

August 2020

N/A

System unserviceable

Airport Management

The maintenance of ILS facilities is the responsibility of the airport management.

FAKN

ILS

KMIA ILS RWY 05

29-30 March 2021

31-Mar-21

25 days extension expired

The SACAA Flight Inspection Unit aircraft crashed on 23 January 2020 and the organisation went on a tender to source a service provider to conduct the calibration for its clients. The tender was approved, and an SLA signed in April 2020. The service provider appointed sub-contracted equipment and crew from a European company. Due to Covid-19 the service provider could not reposition the aircraft from Europe to South Africa due to Covid-19 travel restrictions. There were delays in obtaining a Foreign Operator Permit from the Air Service Licencing Council due to the Covid-19 outbreak.

All the major airports are equipped with modern based technology such as GNSS and RNAV approaches, in addition to the standard VOR approaches. So, being without an ILS doesn’t leave an airport stranded with traffic that cannot land in bad weather. They can also use the GNSS/RNAV approaches to achieve the same effect.

At the time of submitting this report all ILSes were operational and within the regulated parameters except for those where the owners opted not to calibrate.

 

FALA

ILS

Lanseria ILS RWY 05

27-Mar-21

18-May-21

FALA Airport closed down due travel restriction

   

 FAOR

ILS 03R

OR Tambo ILS 03R

10-Aug-20

22-Aug-20

Exemption Period Lapsed

   
 

ILS 21L

OR Tambo ILS 21L

10-Aug-20

23-Aug-20

Exemption Period Lapsed

   
 

ILS 03L

OR Tambo ILS 03L

10-May-21

11-May-21

Exemption not yet granted

   
 

ILS 21R

OR Tambo ILS 21R

10-May-21

11-May-21

Exemption not yet granted

   

 

 

 

 

 

 

   

FACT

ILS 19

Cape Town ILS 19

13-Aug-20

25-Aug-20

Exemption Period Lapsed

   
 

ILS 01

Cape Town ILS 01

13-Aug-20

26-Aug-20

Exemption Period Lapsed

   

 

 

 

 

 

 

   

FALE

ILS 06

King Shaka ILS 06

06-May-20

02-Sep-20

Maintenance failure that needed flight calibrations resulting in the equipment NOTAM'd off air

   
 

ILS 24

King Shaka ILS 24

02-Jul-20

31-Aug-20

Exemption Period Lapsed

   

 

 

 

 

 

 

   

 FAEL

ILS 29

East London ILS

16-Aug-20

12-Sep-20

Exemption Not Granted

   
 

ILS 11

East London ILS

16-Aug-20

11-Sep-20

Exemption Not Granted

   

 

 

 

 

 

 

   

 FAPE

ILS 08 

 Port Elizabeth ILS 08

18-Aug-20

14-Sep-20

Exemption Period Lapsed

   
 

ILS 26

 Port Elizabeth ILS 26

18-Aug-20

28-Sep-20

Exemption Period Lapsed

   

 

 

 

 

 

 

   

FAGG

ILS

George ILS 11

10-Jul-20

29-Aug-20

Exemption Period Lapsed

   
 

ILS

George ILS 29

10-Jul-20

28-Aug-20

Exemption Period Lapsed

   

 

13 September 2021 - NW2056

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Sithole, Mr KP to ask the Minister of Transport

In light of the fact that the Road Traffic Management Corporation’s acknowledgment of a backlog of 500 000 licences waiting in the system among other licence-related challenges such as renewals, (a) what is his department’s position on the suggestion to allow the renewal of licences over the weekend and after-hours until the backlog is resolved and (b) how best does his department intend to deal with licence-related challenges, especially in Gauteng?

Reply:

a) In 7 of the 9 provinces affected by the backlog, working hours have been extended including operations on Saturdays. Challenges relating to overtime is preventing the extension of operating hours in some provinces.

b) The department has extended the validity and grace period of all learner’s licences, driving licence cards, temporary driving licences and professional driving permits that expire during the period that commenced from 26 March up and including 31 August 2021 to 31 March 2022l.

Considering that Gauteng poses the biggest challenge due to the large population of motorists and the fact that it remains the only province that has extensively deployed the online booking system, an email service for Gauteng users who experience difficulties with online bookings and renewing their licences has been activated.

Processes are underway to introduce online payments.

The RTMC is in discussions with the Health Professions Council of South Africa to conclude a Memorandum of Understanding which will allow motorists to make use of private optometrists who will have the authority to upload eye test results directly to the Natis system.

The interface of live enrolment units with home affairs has been completed. This will enable immediate validation of the fingerprints and reduce delays.

A process to deploy new Natis end-user equipment in all provinces has started.

The RTMC is opening additional DLTCs with more staff working from 7 in the morning and ending at 9 at night for seven days a week. This initiative will increase the capacity in Gauteng by 30%. The initiative can be deployed nationally in consultation with the MECs concerned

A new DLTC in Tembisa has opened its doors.

Two busses have been fitted with state of the art equipment to serve as mobile centres to assist with licence renewals

Two self-service kiosk are being prepared for testing and should be rolled out by October 2021.

13 September 2021 - NW2033

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Hunsinger, Mr CH to ask the Minister of Transport

In view of his replies to question 497 on 2 March 2021 and question 1030 on 14 November 2019, what are the current and/or latest (a) reasons that the City of Ekurhuleni do not have 40 buses operating, (b) actions that his department has taken with the City for missing the various deadlines and (c) amount spent each month for leasing each bus that is in use?

Reply:

a) The City of Ekurhuleni’s 40 buses for Harambee are currently operational

b) The City has been instructed to speed up the Phase 1 operations rollout, reduce costs, increase passengers to over 10 000 a day and urgently conclude a final compensation agreement. Until all this is achieved, no future phases will be approved.

c) The City of Ekurhuleni does not have a bus lease contract as the 40 buses have been purchased outright by the bus operating company.

13 September 2021 - NW2034

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Hunsinger, Mr CH to ask the Minister of Transport

With reference to the Public Transport Network Grant, (a) what exactly is the grant money for, (b) is there a contract with his department for the grants, (c) what proportion of the grants are allocated to capital expenditure and (d) what is the total breakdown of all capital expenditure for each of the five phases up to and including completion; (2) What was the exact (a) operating costs, (b) fare income and (c) council funding for each specific cost including operational in the (i) 2016-17, (ii) 2017-18, (iii) 2018-19 and (iv) 2019-20 financial years?

Reply:

1. Public Transport Network Grant

a) The Public Transport Network Grant (PTNG) is a Division of Revenue Act (DoRA) schedule 5B conditional Grant allocation;

To provide funding for accelerated construction and improvement of public and non-motorised transport infrastructure that form part of a municipal Integrated Public Transport Network (IPTN) and to support the planning, regulation, control, management and operations of fiscally and financially sustainable municipal public transport network services.

b) The PTNG allocations are subsequently appropriated to municipalities that submit business plans with associated expenditure estimates per Medium Term Expenditure Framework (MTEF) period, wherein the 1st year of the MTEF reflects an actual appropriation whilst the 2 outer years are indicative allocations.

The allocation is governed by the Public Transport Network Grant Framework that is published with the annual Division of Revenue Act.

c)Infrastructure allocations:

Items

2016/17

2017/18

2018/19

2019/20

2020/21

Infrastructure component: Ekurhuleni

 R 450 m

R 581 m 

R 478 m

R 413 m

R 289 m

d) Capital expenditure for each of the five phases.

See table below. The initial costing of the system was based on build first and operate later approach whereby all corridors will be developed with dedicated bus lanes, however this approach is being reviewed and a financially contained approach will be implemented for future phases.

The total costs to date on Phase 1 are R 2 2290 mil. Due to a scaling down to now operate first and built later strategy, the infrastructure expenditure has been reduced for the next few years and for future phases. The estimates for the future phases are high-level and more accurate estimates will be developed during the design stage of each phase.

The NDoT will continue to work with the City to reduce costs, ramp up operations faster and increase fare revenue while reducing operating deficits.

It must be noted that the City is still operating a starter pilot service since November 2017 and therefore it is operating sub optimally and should have scaled up to a fully fledged service by July 2019.

Phase

Phase 1

Phase 2

Phase 3

Phase 4

Phase 5

 

Total
(R mill)

Corridor

2

1

3

5

4

7

6

   

 

 

 

Financial Year

2021/22

191

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

191

 

2022/23

330

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

330

 

2023/24

385

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

385

 

2024/25

421

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

421

 

2025/26

439

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

439

 

2026/27

92

391

 

 

 

 

 

 

483

 

2027/28

 

430

 

 

 

 

 

 

430

 

2028/29

 

473

 

 

 

 

 

 

473

 

2030/31

 

284

407

 

 

 

 

 

691

 

2032/33

 

170

428

221

 

 

 

 

819

 

2033/34

 

 

470

199

 

 

 

 

669

 

2034/35

 

 

376

219

 

 

 

 

595

 

2035/36

 

 

263

131

350

 

 

 

745

 

2036/37

 

 

 

144

385

271

 

 

801

 

2037/38

 

 

 

 

424

298

 

 

722

 

2038/39

 

 

 

 

466

328

 

 

794

 

2039/40

 

 

 

 

513

361

 

 

874

 

2041/42

 

 

 

 

 

397

348

 

745

 

2042/43

 

 

 

 

 

 

383

 

383

 

2043/44

 

 

 

 

 

 

422

 

422

 

2044/45

 

 

 

 

 

 

464

 

464

(2) What was the exact (a) operating costs, (b) fare income and (c) council funding for each specific cost including operational in the (i) 2016-17, (ii) 2017-18, (iii) 2018-19 and (iv) 2019-20 financial years?

Items

2016/17

2017/18

2018/19

2019/20

2020/21

Operations Cost

 R0

R119,2m 

R126,7m

R168,4m

R232,2m

Fare Income

 R0

R0,33m 

R4,7m 

R8,1m

R8,5m

Council Funding

R0

R0

R0

R0

R0

 

13 September 2021 - NW1883

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George, Dr DT to ask the Minister of Transport

Whether, with reference to the approval by the City of Ekurhuleni Municipal Council of item: A-TP (01-2021) in its virtual sitting on 28 January 2021, which sought to pay interim compensation to the Ekurhuleni taxi industry for the operation of phase 1 of the Integrated Rapid Public Transport Network project, the National Treasury has found that the compensation is necessary; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, will the National Treasury be ensuring that the approved item is actioned; (2) (a) what is the total figure in respect of the approved recommendation stating that the payment of R10,00 fare per passenger on the Harambee Service between Tembisa-ORTIA and extension to Bartlett to affected taxi operators for the daily passenger revenue loss, which will be from the R17,00 per passenger fare collected, (b) what are the reasons that the amount to be paid has not been capped and (c) which taxi associations are part of the Ekurhuleni taxi industry; (3) whether the National Treasury has received correspondence from the caucus of a certain political party (name furnished) on this matter; if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

(a) In line with the Public Transport Action Plan and Strategy of 2007, the National Land Transport Act (NLTA) of 2009 and the Division of Revenue Act (DORA) Public Transport Network Grant framework, provision is made for the payment of compensation to incumbent public transport operators whose businesses will be affected by the implementation of Integrated Public Transport Networks (IPTN’s).

The interim compensation item is contained in periodic project progress reports that are submitted to the National Department of Transport and National Treasury.

The NDoT has informed the City that the interim compensation started in 2017/18 and was expected to be replaced by a final compensation agreement by 2018/19. The City is therefore required to urgently conclude a final negotiated compensation agreement that is based on an accurate valuation of the operating licences that will be affected.

2(a) R3.6 million.

2(b) The interim compensation agreement makes provision of R10.00 per fare paying passenger for the compensation of daily passenger revenue loss.

2(c) The Ekurhuleni Taxi Industry (ETI) comprises of the following Associations:-

LIST OF TAXI ASSOCIATIONS WITH COE AREA

No.

Taxi Association

Abbreviation

 

Johannesburg Tembisa Taxi Association

JJTA

 

Kempton Park Taxi Association

KETA

 

Birchleigh Oakmoor Taxi Association

BOTA

 

Lethabong Taxi Association

LETA

 

Tembisa Pretoria Taxi Association

TEPTA

 

Tembisa Alexandra Taxi association

TATA

 

Tembisa Local Taxi Association

TELTA

 

Tembisa Long distance Taxi Association

TELDTA

 

Benoni Taxi Association

BTA

 

Greater Brakpan Taxi Association

GBTA

 

Springs Long Distance Taxi Association

SLDTA

 

Springs Taxi Association

STA

 

Nigel Taxi Association

NTA

 

Daveyton-Kempton Park Taxi Association

DKTA

 

Zonkizizwe Taxi Association

ZOTA

 

Vosloorus Boksburg District Taxi Association

VBDTA

 

Katlehong People’s Taxi Association

KAPTA

 

Reiger Park Boksburg District Taxi Association

RTA

 

Greater Germiston Taxi Association

GGTA

 

Greater Alberton Taxi Association

GATA

 

Bushbuck Transport Services

BTS

 

Thaba-Bosiu Express Services

TBES

 

Thahameso Nthwanatsatsi Thusanang

TNT

LIST OF TAXI ASSOCIATIONS WITH COE AREA

No.

Taxi Association

Abbreviation

 

Germiston-Natalspruite LD Taxi Association

GNLDTA

 

Germiston Limpopo LDTA

GLLDTA

 

Ezibeleni Sterkspruite LDTA

ESLDTA

 

Germiston- Jane Furse LDTA

GJFLDTA

 

Inkanyezi LDTA

INLDTA

 

Thuthukani LDTA

TLDTA

 

Zamokhuhle LDTA

ZLDTA

 

Taung-Bophirima LDTA

TBLDTA

 

Izizwezomsinga LDTA

IZLDTA

CROSS-BORDER OPERATORS REGISTERED WITH THE CROSS-BORDER ROAD TRANSPORT AGENCY (CBRTA), OPERATING THE CROSS-BORDER ROUTES FROM WITHIN THE AREA OF JURISDICTION:

No.

Taxi Association

Abbreviation

1.

Boksburg Cross-Border Taxi Association

 

2.

Ekurhuleni Cross-Border Taxi Association

 

3.

Kempton Park Taxi Association (Cross-Border members)

KETACB

4.

Benoni Taxi Association (Cross-Border members)

BTACB

5.

Springs Long Distance Taxi Association (Cross-Border members)

SLDTACB

6.

Springs Cross-Border Taxi Association

SLDTACB

7.

Thaba-Bosiu Express Taxi Association (members)

TBES

8.

Kopanang Dikila Makaota Cross-Border Tax Association???

KDMCBTA

9.

Thahameso Nthwanatsatsi Thusanang Taxi Association

TNT

10

AMR Chitova Bus Express (Pty) Ltd

 

11

LJ Mokhabela Bus Company

 

(3) The NDoT has not been informed of the abovementioned correspondence by National Treasury and requests that this be sent directly to the Director General of the Department of Transport.

 

13 September 2021 - NW2000

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Hill-Lewis, Mr GG to ask the Minister of Transport

What (a) is the cause of the delay in construction of the N2 bridge over the Gwaing River at George in the Western Cape and (b) are the relevant details in this regard?

Reply:

a) The Contractor KPMM ran into financial difficulty around November / December 2018 and declared the commencement of business rescue proceedings in May 2019. Up to the present date KPMM is still in business rescue and this has significantly slowed the N2 Gwaing River bridge construction progress. SANRAL has provided the necessary support the during this process in the interest of ensuring that the project is completed. The Contractor has now informed SANRAL that they cannot continue with the works.

b) The contract was awarded to KPMM Roads and Earthworks (Pty) Ltd to the value of R161 200 000-00 (including VAT). The contract commenced on 29 January 2018 with a completion date of 28 July 2020. The contract duration was for a 30 months period. At this stage, the works are 58.4% complete with a total of R 96 238 948.87 (including VAT) spent to date. SANRAL has been in continuous discussions with the Contractor regarding performance and has been applying all applicable contractual penalties. With the contractor now having informed SANRAL that they cannot continue any longer, SANRAL is taking the necessary actions in terms of the Contract to assign the contract to a replacement contractor to complete the outstanding works.

13 September 2021 - NW2174

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Montwedi, Mr Mk to ask the Minister of Transport

With reference to the Chief Director for Roads in the North West, who has been suspended and the matter not yet finalised for four years since suspension, on what date will he or his department finalise the matter?

Reply:

The matter was referred to the Section 100 Administrator for the North West Department of Public Works& Roads and he confirmed that the suspension of the Chief Director for Roads in North West has been finalized and he was dismissed from Public Service on 29 November 2019. This matter is currently before the General Public Service Sectoral Bargaining Council as he is challenging his dismissal.

30 August 2021 - NW1818

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Sithole, Mr KP to ask the Minister of Transport

Whether his department will (a) replace the current information technology systems and (b) increase human resources at driving licence testing centres in light of the grace period for renewal of expired vehicle licence discs and driving licences that ends on 31 August 2021 (details furnished); if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

a) The Department through its entity, the Road Traffic Management Corporation (RTMC), working with the relevant provincial departments in all provinces will replace the Live Enrolment /Live Capture Units (LEUs/LCUs) with Smart Enrolment Units throughout the country. However, the project will first commence in Gauteng Province where the online booking system has been completed.

The RTMC is in the process of refreshing all end-user devices at the DLTCs throughout the country. This is multi-year programme scheduled for completion in March 2022. Additionally, the RTMC is deploying the Computerised Learner’s License Testing (CLLT) Solution at all DLTCs and will be completed by March 2024. The Corporation is also in the process of procuring the new core infrastructure to improve the stability and uptime of the system. This should be completed by end of February 2022.

(b) In all provinces affected by the backlog, working hours have been extended including operations on Saturdays. The RTMC is opening additional DLTCs with more staff working from 7 in the morning and ending at 9 at night for seven days a week. This initiative will increase the capacity in Gauteng by 30%. The initiative can be deployed nationally in consultation with the MECs concerned.

30 August 2021 - NW1784

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Boshoff, Dr WJ to ask the Minister of Transport

How many tonnes of manganese ore are the Ports of (a) Ngqura (Coega) and (b) Port Elizabeth (Gqeberha) planning to export this year; (2) By what date will the manganese-quay of the Port of Port Elizabeth be closed down; (3) What is the rail tariff per tonne of manganese ore (details furnished); (4) Whether he will make a statement on the matter?

Reply:

  1. The Ports of Ngqura has budget for 2 150 000 tonnes and Port Elizabeth bulk terminal handle 5 002 321 million and Multi-purpose terminal 1 3040 735 tonnes of manganese a year.
  2. The Port Elizabeth manganese terminal will be closed by 2025/27
  3. Rail tariff is R474 per tonne of manganese ore

 

12 July 2021 - NW690

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Ngcobo, Mr S to ask the Minister of Transport

Whether (a) his department and (b) any entity reporting to him make use of any private security firms; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, in each case, what is the (i) name of each firm, (ii) purpose, (iii) value and (iv) duration of each specified contract?

Reply:

Department

a Yes

b N/A

(i) Eldna Security Services and Makhuva Protection Services

(ii) The purpose of Eldna Security Services is to provide guarding security services to protect employees, visitors and assets of the Department whereas Makhuva Protection Services serves the purpose of inspecting, servicing and maintenance of the Electronic Security Systems of the Department.

(iii) Value of Eldna Protection Service’s contract is R 5,375,280.00 and the value of Makhuva Protection Service’s contract was R 332 000.00 which was extended with an additional value of R 49 800.00, making a total amount of R 381 800.00.

(Eldna Security Services has a 2 Year contract running from 01 October 2020 to 30 September 2022. Makhuva Protection Services had a 1 Year contract running from 01 March 2020 to 28 February 2021. It was then extended with a further 3 months to end on 31 May 2021.

Airport Company South Africa (ACSA)

Airport

Licensed security companies

Current termination

Value

George

Reshebile Aviation and Protection Services (PTY) LTD

April 2018 to March 2023

R 30 114 012,02

East London

Reshebile Aviation and Protection Services (PTY) LTD

April 2018 to March 2023

R 39 890 577,73

Port Elizabeth

Reshebile Aviation and Protection Services (PTY) LTD

April 2018 to March 2023

R 68 610 480,11

Cape Town International -Airside

Securitas SA (PTY) LTD

April 2018 to March 2023

R 495 441 784,51

Bram fisher

Venus Security Solutions (PTY)LTD

April 2018 to March 2023

R 39 256 126,56

Kimberly

Venus Security Solutions (PTY)LTD

April 2018 to March 2023

R 26 471 035,97

Upington

Venus Security Solutions (PTY)LTD

April 2018 to March 2023

R 42 907 744,19

King Shaka International – Landside

Mafoko Security Patrols (PTY) LTD

April 2018 to March 2023

R 76 157 572,53

King Shaka International – Airside

Fidelity Security Services (PTY) LTD

April 2018 to March 2023

R 200 687 161,68

O.R Tambo International – Airside

Eagle Eye (PTY) LTD

April 2018 to March 2023

R 516 274 124,46

Cape Town International- Landside

G4S Aviation (PTY)LTD

April 2018 to March 2023

R 209 182 842,88

License concession

Bidvest Protea Coin Group

April 2018 to March 2023

No contract with ACSA

Air Traffic and Navigation Services (ATNS)

Section 111 of the Civil Aviation Act (No. 13 of 2009) places an obligation on Air Traffic and Navigation Services to have an aviation security program. Part 111 of the Civil Aviation Regulations (2001) prescribes what the security program should provide for and includes amongst others the need to ensure that the security program provides for “the protection of ATSUs, communication facilities and radio navigation aids and surveillance facilities by appropriate measures, which may include intrusion detection systems”. To this end, ATNS has appointed five (5) security companies to provide physical security services at various ATNS sites.

No.

Name of firm

Purpose

Value of contract

Duration

1

Vimtsire Protection Services

To supply physical security and armed response services at ATNS East London Radar

R419 340.80

17 June 2020 - 18 June 2021

2

G4S Aviation Security

To provide physical security services for ATNS King Shaka International Tower

R412 928.19

01 August 2020 - 30 April 2021

3

G4S Aviation Security

To provide physical security services for ATNS Radar Bluff -KZN

R306 190.35

01 September 2020 - 31 May 2021

4

Mode Security

To supply physical security and armed response services at ATNS OR Tambo regional sites

R8 818 306.56

28 October 2020 - 27 October 2022

5

Nduma Security consultants

To supply physical security and armed response services at ATNS OR Tambo regional sites

R9 323 694,00

28 October 2020 - 27 October 2022

SOUTH AFRICAN CIVIL AVIATION AUTHORITY (SACAA) – SECURITY CONTRACTS

 

(i) Name of the Service Provider

(ii) Purpose

(iii) Value of contract

(iv) Duration

       

Dikgaetsedi Trading and Projects

The current security service provider’s mandate is to protect the SACAA’s assets, employees, clients, contractors, and processes (Examinations at our Midrand Offices).

R4 945 777,32 (Inclusive of Vat)

Twelve (12) months

DioPoint

The provision of preventative maintenance on the security systems (CCTV & Access control) in and around the SACAA’s buildings

R 339 903,20 (Inclusive of Vat)

Twenty-Four (24) months

Name of Entity

(i) Name of Firm

(ii) Purpose

(iii) Value

(iv) Duration of contract

1. CBRTA

Boithekgo Security and Cleaning (Pty) Ltd

To protect and safe-guard C-BRTA’s assets, officials, and clients.

R489 600.00

01 June 2020 to 31 May 2021

2. RAF

Mjayeli Security (Pty) Ltd Security services

the provision of armed response and guards

R 5 229 798,81

5 Years

 

Mphosha Construction Projecs CC

the provision of armed response and guards

R 13 347 398,02

5 Years

 

TYEKS Security Services

the provision of armed response and guards

R 6 555 747,89

5 Years

 

NZ Risk Management CC

the provision of armed response and guards

R 493 667,28

3 Years

 

JFH Holdings (Pty) Ltd

the provision of armed response and guards

R 281 553,00

2 Years

 

Fidelity Security Services (Pty) Ltd

the provision of armed response and guards

R 460 972,16

1 Months

 

Siyefana Security Services (Pty) Ltd

the provision of armed response and guards

R 229 986,48

1 year

 

HM Security and Armed Response (Pty) Ltd

the provision of armed response and guards

R 485 198,40

3 Years

 

Multi-Net Stelsels (Pty) Ltd

the provision of armed response and guards

R 1 380 506,72

5 Years

 

Satenga Trading and Projects (Pty) Ltd

the provision of armed response and guards

R 171 954,90

6 Months

 

Mamosa Group (Pty) Ltd

the provision of armed response and guards

R 296 150,00

6 Months

 

Bhuba M Security and Training CC

the provision of armed response and guards

R 496 800,00

1 Year

 

Prime African Security (Pty) Ltd

the provision of armed response and guards

R 421 890,00

5 Months

 

Amathuba Security and Cleaning Services (Pty) Ltd

the provision of armed response and guards

R 219 588,00

6 Months

3. RTIA

Gingirikani Security Services cc

To protect and safe-guard RTIA’s assets, officials, and clients.

R399 337.50

01 Nov 2020 to 31 March 2021

4. RTMC

Bamogale Security Solutions

Provision of security services and armed response at Waterfall office Park

Est per month

R299 920.21

Oct 2019 until 31 September 2022

 

Sakhile Ezweni Group

Provision of security services and armed response at Eco Park;

Boekenhoutkloof; and

Denel Traffic Training College

Est per month

R488 68.12

Nov 2020 until 31 September 2022

5. SANRAL

Please see the below sheet

5. Parliamentary Question 690 _ SANRAL Information

No

NAME OF FIRM

PURPOSE OF CONTRACT

PROPERTY DESCRIPTION

VALUE OF CONTRACT

DURATION OF CONTRACT (Months)

CONTRACT START DATE

1

BE Security CC

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS13334 - Rem of Ptn 45 (ptn of Ptn 28), RDS13354 - Rem of Ptn 66 (Ptn of ptn 2) De Onderstepoort No 300 – JR

R285 000

10

31-May-20

2

BE Security CC

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS00720 & RDS00723 Erf 29 and Erf 30 Woodmead

R152 000

19

31-Aug-19

3

BE Security CC

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS12938 - Ptn 193 (ptn of ptn 122) Boschkop no-447 -JQ

R152 000

19

31-Aug-19

4

BE Security CC

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS13816 Rem of Ptn 57 (ptn of ptn 3) Vissershoek No:435-JQ

R285 000

10

31-May-20

5

BC Security Solutions

Provision of security services at SANRAL regional office in Cape Town

1 Havenga Street, Oakdale, Bellvill

R3 402 883

36

31-Mar-18

6

Bridgegate Security t/a Bridgegate Cleaning & Security

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS12528 - Erf 709 Lake Road Wilderness

R129 000

6

30-Sep-20

7

Bridgegate Security t/a Bridgegate Cleaning & Security

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

NSP144 - Mthatha Quarry Site East London

R255 000

10

31-May-20

8

Bridgegate Security t/a Bridgegate Cleaning & Security

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS10397-La Porte Vase - Kroonstad

R231 000

14

31-Jan-20

9

Buyisa Security Services CC

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS75672 & RDS79297 - Rem of Erf 93 Ashburton

R256 600

14

31-Jan-20

10

Capital Ship Trading 605 (Pty) Ltd

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS62392 - Knollevally No 41 Adm Dist Cape

R281 899

16

30-Nov-19

11

Eagle Fast Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS03033_Cator Manor

R84 000

12

31-Mar-20

12

Eagle Fast Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS04533_Cator Manor

R48 000

12

31-Mar-20

13

Eldna Security Services cc

Provision of security services at SANRAL Head office

48 Tambotie Avenue, Val de Grace, Pretoria

R3 724 363

36

31-Mar-18

14

Eldna Security Services cc

Provision of security services at SANRAL regional office in Pretoria

38 Ida Street, Menlo Park, Tshwane

R3 761 948

36

31-Mar-18

15

Eldna Security Services cc

Provision of security services at SANRAL regional office in Pretoria

32 Ida Street, Menlo Park, Tshwane

R2 735 110

36

31-Mar-18

No

NAME OF FIRM

PURPOSE OF CONTRACT

PROPERTY DESCRIPTION

VALUE OF CONTRACT

DURATION OF CONTRACT (Months)

CONTRACT START DATE

16

Fig Tree Civils (Pty) Ltd

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS08325 - Erf 45 & 46 : Hanglip (Twin Rivers) - Knysna

R285 376

16

30-Nov-19

17

First Plan Protection Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS05598- Ptn 50 (of 18) Southbroom

R239 968

16

30-Nov-19

18

Fuzudladla Trading and Consulting (Pty) Ltd

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS82334 - Ptn 19 of Erf 1186 Pietermaritzburg

R109 800

9

30-Jun-20

19

Gashenezi (Pty) Ltd

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS80114- Rem of Erf 106 Camperdown

R240 000

8

31-Jul-20

20

Hlanganani Ezweni Trading and Projects

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS00043 - Rem of Erf 70, RDS00829 - Ptn 1 of Erf 98, RDS16732 - Ptn 1 of Erf 99 : Fairland

R172 500

19

31-Aug-19

21

Hlanganani Ezweni Trading and Projects

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS15246, RDS15248, RDS15250 - Ptn 162 , Ptn 199 & Ptn 204 (ptn of ptn 23) Paardekraal

R172 500

19

31-Aug-19

22

Imvusa Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS79346 - Ptn 45( Ptn of ptn 43) Witbank No 262

R539 871

18

30-Sep-19

23

Inkanyezi Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS06119- Craigieburn

R271 200

12

31-Mar-20

24

Inkanyezi Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS03529- Amanzimtoti

R198 600

12

31-Mar-20

25

LMB Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS56796 - Ptn 456 (ptn of Ptn 147) - Tweefontein No 915 - LS

R501 500

17

31-Oct-19

26

LMB Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS12518, RDS12519 & RDS12520 - Holding 139 Bartlett Agricultural Holdings Ext 2 - IR---Rem of Ptn 862 (ptn of Ptn 224) Klipfontein No 83 - IR---Rem of Ptn 863 (ptn of Ptn 224) Klipfontein No 83 - IR

R348 000

12

31-Mar-20

27

LMB Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS12570( Rem of Ptn 147) Driefontein No 85

R348 000

12

31-Mar-20

28

LMB Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS00747, RDS00839 & RDS21225 - Rem of Ptn 43 (ptn of Ptn 17) - Klipfontein No 203 - IQ- Ptn 245 (ptn of Ptn 17) - Klipfontein No 203 - IQ- Rem of Ptn 313 - Klipfontein No 203 - IQ

R300 000

15

31-Dec-19

29

LP Protection Unit CC

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS82333 & RDS82480 - Pietermaritzburg

R112 000

10

31-May-20

30

LP Protection Unit CC

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS82944 - Ptn 1 of Erf 477 - Ashley

R112 000

10

31-May-20

31

LP Protection Unit CC

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS68044 - Erf 132 Drummond

R222 150

15

31-Dec-19

No

NAME OF FIRM

PURPOSE OF CONTRACT

PROPERTY DESCRIPTION

VALUE OF CONTRACT

DURATION OF CONTRACT (Months)

CONTRACT START DATE

32

Mafoko Security

Provision of security services at SANRAL regional office in PE

20 Shoreward Drive,Baywest, Port Elizabeth

R3 229 631

36

31-Mar-18

33

Makjus Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS20486 - 656 Festenstein Avenue, Bethal

R638 825

22

31-May-19

34

Makjus Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS63322 - Ptn 2 Christine No 522

R173 880

18

30-Sep-19

35

Mathobela Cleaning and Protection Services (Pty) LTD

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS75476 & RDS80054 - Pietermaritzburg - FT

R232 470

15

31-Dec-19

36

Mazah Holding and Investment

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS68032 - Erf 127 Drummond

R231 000

14

31-Jan-20

37

Mondli Wezintandane Trading and Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS80118 - Vaalkop & Dadelfontein No 885

R1 008 000

9

30-Jun-20

38

Nceda Cleaning & Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

Nomzamo/Lwandle, Firlands, Strand

R16 249 555

24

31-Mar-19

39

Nceda Cleaning & Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS58002 & RDS58004 - Ptn 30 and 31 (ptn of ptn 2)Hammanskraal

R276 000

16

30-Nov-19

40

Nceda Cleaning & Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

Rem of Ptn 1 of Erf 584 (Park) - Kilner Park Ext 1 - JR-Erf 595 - Kilner Park Ext 1 - JR-Erf 659 - Kilner Park Ext 1 - JR-Erf 660 - Kilner Park Ext 1 - JR-Erf 661 - Kilner Park Ext 1 - JR-Erf 677 - Kilner Park Ext 1 - JR

R391 000

17

31-Oct-19

41

Nceda Cleaning & Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS00672, RDS00780 & RDS 43040 - Rem of Ptn 69 (ptn of Ptn 66) - Waterval No 5 - IR, Halfway Estate (Rem of holding 64), Rem of Erf 1355 - Vorna Valley

R371 450

19

31-Aug-19

42

Nceda Cleaning & Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

Ptn 212 (ptn of ptn 171) Rietfontein, Erf 323 Woodmead, Rem of ptn 255 (ptn ofptn 171 Rietfontein P93 (ptn of ptn 61) Waterval

R431 250

25

28-Feb-19

43

Nndwa Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS12903, RDS12824 & RDS19118- Rem of Ptn 10 & 12, Ptn 43 - Jaagbaan No 291 - KR

R280 000

10

31-May-20

44

Nndwa Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS14464 Ptn 60 (ptn of ptn 59) Tweefontein No-462-KR

R280 000

10

31-May-20

No

NAME OF FIRM

PURPOSE OF CONTRACT

PROPERTY DESCRIPTION

VALUE OF CONTRACT

DURATION OF CONTRACT (Months)

CONTRACT START DATE

45

Nndwa Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS10329-Geluksdal agricultural holdings

R280 000

10

31-May-20

46

Nndwa Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS 02124, RDS10698 -Ptn 2 of Erf 715, Erf 486 Elandspark

R541 500

19

31-Aug-19

47

Nndwa Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS69394 Ptn 59 (Ptn of Ptn 36) Uitloop

R280 000

10

31-May-20

48

Nndwa Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS15230 Rem of Ptn 421 (ptn of ptn 49) Rietfontein

R216 000

16

30-Nov-19

49

Nolanga Trading Enterprise

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS82339 & RDS82478 - Ptn 22 of Erf 1186 Pietermaritzburg

R175 000

14

31-Jan-20

50

Nontobeko Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS82360 & RDS82549 - Ptn 14 of Erf 1186 (Pietermaritzburg)

R229 600

14

31-Jan-20

51

Nontobeko Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS75407 & RDS80801 - Ptn of Rem of Erf 140 Ashburton

R212 800

14

31-Jan-20

52

Nontobeko Security Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS75479 - Ptn 3 of Erf 1945 - Pietermaritzburg - FT

R182 400

12

31-Mar-20

53

PCM & Z Trading Enterprises CC

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS75478 Ptn 4 of Erf 1945 - Pietermaritzburg - FT

R201 600

14

31-Jan-20

54

PCM & Z Trading Enterprises CC

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS75286- Rem of Erf 1947 - Pietermaritzburg - FT

R189 120

15

31-Dec-19

55

Phuthadichaba Trading Enterprise

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS00169 & RDS13656 - Rem of Ptn 84 Donkerhoek--Ptn 93 (ptn of Ptn 71) - Donkerhoek No 365 - JR

R623 070

21

30-Jun-19

56

Phuthadichaba Trading Enterprise

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS01423 - Holding 27 Wolmaranspoort Agricultural Holdings

R415 380

14

31-Jan-20

57

Phuthadichaba Trading Enterprise

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

Ptn 48 (ptn of Ptn 1) - Duvenage's Kraal No 689 - LS AND Rem of Ptn 24 (ptn of Ptn 1) - Duvenage's Kraal No 689 - LS---RDSRDS09763-----RDS09882

R415 380

14

31-Jan-20

58

Phuthadichaba Trading Enterprise

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS11127 - Rem of Ptn 22 - Duvenhageskraal No 689 - LS-----RDS11127

R415 380

14

31-Jan-20

59

Qiniso Security cc

Provision of security services at SANRAL regional office in Pmb

58 van Eck Place, Mkondeni, Pietermaritzburg

R2 044 030

36

31-Mar-18

60

Raz Tewi (Pty) Ltd

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS75293 - Rem of Erf 1946 - Pietermaritzburg - FT

R195 000

13

29-Feb-20

61

Sbuleqhe (Pty) Ltd

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS78908-Erf 2848 - Westville Ext 28 - FT

R189 600

12

31-Mar-20

No

NAME OF FIRM

PURPOSE OF CONTRACT

PROPERTY DESCRIPTION

VALUE OF CONTRACT

DURATION OF CONTRACT (Months)

CONTRACT START DATE

62

Seabreeze Risk & Clean Executive

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS02768 - Rem of Erf 8260., RDS23387 - Erf 33437 (ptn of Erf 8260) The Strand

R188 100

9

30-Jun-20

63

Seabreeze Risk & Clean Executive

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS02779 - Erf 8234 : The Strand Adm Dist Stellenbosch

R167 200

8

31-Jul-20

64

Seabreeze Risk and Clean Executive

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

N1/Brighton/Van Riebeeck Int, Kraaifontein

R341 700

13

29-Feb-20

65

Seabreeze Risk and Clean Executive

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS00624 & Various properties on The Strand Adm Dist Stellenbosch

R361 655

13

29-Feb-20

66

Seabreeze Risk & Clean Executive

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS62474 & RDS62475- Erf 39686 & 7 (ptn of Erf 39680) - Bellville Adm Dist Cape

R250 691

12

31-Mar-20

67

SPN Protection Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS82341, RDS82475 Ptn of Ptn 24 of Erf 1186 - Pietermaritzburg

R233 600

16

30-Nov-19

68

Starways trading 16 cc T/A Starways Protection Services

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS59304-Ptn 234 - Misgund No 322 - IQ

R354 200

14

31-Jan-20

69

Vatiswa Cleaning Services & Contractors

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS82331 - Ptn 18 of Erf 1186 Pietermaritzburg

R133 200

12

31-Mar-20

70

Vatiswa Cleaning Services & Contractors

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS68037 - Erf 139 Drummond

R135 000

10

31-May-20

71

Zilindiwe Trading Enterprise CC

To prevent, manage or control Land Invasions

RDS67709-Erf 145- Drummond

R180 000

12

31-Mar-20

 

 

 

TOTALS

R52 901 533

 

 

 

Regulator of South Africa (PRSA)

(b) (i) The name of the private security company is ADT/Fidelity

(ii) The private security company is contracted for office accommodation alarm system and armed response.

(iii) The contract value is R 19 628.64

(iv) The contract period is 3 years which started on 01/10/2019 and ends on 30/09/2022

The South African Maritime Safety Authority’s (SAMSA)

Question (a)

Whether his department make use of any private security firm

N/A

Question (b)

Whether any entity reporting to him make use of any private security firms

Yes

if not, what is the position in this regard?

N/A

PRETORIA OFFICE

if so, in each case, what is the (i) name of each firm?

Advanced Risk Solutions Security

if so, in each case, what is the (ii) purpose?

Rendering a guarding service

if so, in each case, (iii) value?

R3 842 561.70

if so, in each case, what is the (iv) duration of each specified contract?

3 Years

RICHARDS BAY OFFICE

if so, in each case, what is the (i) name of each firm?

ADT Fidelity Security Systems

if so, in each case, what is the (ii) purpose?

Monitoring and Armed response

if so, in each case, (iii) value?

R3 341.84

if so, in each case, what is the (iv) duration of each specified contract?

6 Months

GQEBERHA (PORT ELIZABETH) OFFICE) (REGIONAL OFFICE)

if so, in each case, what is the (i) name of each firm?

Tradeweith t/a Atlas Security

if so, in each case, what is the (ii) purpose?

Monitoring and Armed response

if so, in each case, (iii) value?

R18 335.00

if so, in each case, what is the (iv) duration of each specified contract?

3 Years

GQEBERHA (PORT ELIZABETH) OFFICE) (OPERATIONAL OFFICE)

if so, in each case, what is the (i) name of each firm?

Tradeweith t/a Atlas Security

if so, in each case, what is the (ii) purpose?

Monitoring and Armed response

if so, in each case, (iii) value?

R18 335.00

if so, in each case, what is the (iv) duration of each specified contract?

3 Years

   

PORT NOLLOTH OFFICE

if so, in each case, what is the (i) name of each firm?

Brakkenjan Sekuriteit Dienste

if so, in each case, what is the (ii) purpose?

Monitoring and Armed response

if so, in each case, (iii) value?

R7 786.64

if so, in each case, what is the (iv) duration of each specified contract?

3 Years

CAPE TOWN (DAFF – BERTH 500)

if so, in each case, what is the (i) name of each firm?

ADT Fidelity Services

if so, in each case, what is the (ii) purpose?

Rendering a guarding Service

if so, in each case, (iii) value?

R53 231 449.67

if so, in each case, what is the (iv) duration of each specified contract?

5 Years

CAPE TOWN (DAFF – BERTH 500)

if so, in each case, what is the (i) name of each firm?

Fidelity Service Groups

if so, in each case, what is the (ii) purpose?

Rendering a guarding Service

if so, in each case, (iii) value?

R947 891.56

if so, in each case, what is the (iv) duration of each specified contract?

1 Year

The Passenger Rail Agency of South Africa (PRASA)

(i)

Name of Firm

(ii)

Purpose

(iii)

Value of contract

(iv)

Duration of contract

Supreme Security Services

Physical security for Western Cape Metrorail

R3,176,109.10

Month to month.

Comwezi Security Services (Pty) Ltd

Physical security for Western Cape Metrorail

R984,593.82

Month to month.

Chuma Security Services

Physical security for Western Cape Metrorail

R3,176,109.10

Month to month.

Sechaba Protection Services

Physical security for Western Cape Metrorail

R4,527,943,25

Month to month.

Chippa Protection Services (Pty) Ltd

Physical security at Western Cape PRASA CRES

R2,493,245,65

Month to month.

Vusa-Isizwe Security (Pty) Ltd

Physical security for Gauteng and MLPS

R3,838,940.19

Month to month.

All security contracts were terminated at the end of April 2020, except for the security companies in the Western Cape that were subject to the ruling of

Judge Hlope. Vusa-Isizwe is the only company from Gauteng that adjoined to the litigation process followed by the plaintiffs in the Western Cape.

These companies will be retained until PRASA follows an open tender process to replace the current companies.

05 July 2021 - NW1111

Profile picture: Hunsinger, Mr CH

Hunsinger, Mr CH to ask the Minister of Transport

Whether any of the staff of his department have been overseas since the period of the lockdown was instituted to curb the spread of the coronavirus; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, (a) have any of them had difficulty in returning to the Republic, (b) in which countries were they, (c) for how long did they travel, (d) who are the staff members, (e) at what cost did they travel and (f) what is their current status?

Reply:

THE international maritime organization SCHOLARSHIP PROGRAMME: MR TERRENCE MABUELA

The International Maritime Organization (IMO) International Maritime Law Institute [IMLI] was established in 1988 under an agreement concluded between the IMO and the Government of Malta with the purpose to train officers principally from developing countries in International Maritime Law. Its mission is to enhance capacity-building in all States, to contribute to the fulfilment of the IMO objectives thereby promoting safe, secure, environmentally sound and sustainable shipping through international cooperation.;

Mr. Terrence Mabuela: Deputy Director for Maritime Environment Protection was admitted and offered a scholarship by the International Maritime Law Institute (IMLI) on the 20 July 2020 to study a Master’s of Humanities in International Maritime Legislation at Malta, Sweden. Mr. Mabuela was therefore released by the Minister of Transport on a full-time study leave of nine (09) months i.e from October 2020 to June 2021 with full pay in line with the provisions of the Public Service Regulations, 2016.

Due to the impact of Covid-19 and attempts by all states including South Africa to curb the spread of the virus, Mr. Mabuela was allowed to commence his studies online from October to December 2020. However, the online studies were a temporary measure until the pandemic is controlled in which students were expected to report to the Maritime Institute in Malta on a full-time basis in January 2021.

THE FINANCIAL IMPLICATIONS

The International Maritime Organization Scholarship covers tuition fees, accommodation costs, Insurance costs (Fire, theft public liability and repatriation in cases of emergency) and monthly stipend of 315 Euro. The scholarship does not cover travel cost to and from Malta.

The Department spent an amount of R18 674.65 towards Mr. Mabuela’s travel to Malta in January 2021 and has already bought the return ticket for his return to South Africa in July 2021 to the value of R18 674.65.

In response to Covid-19 protocols, the International Maritime Law Institute required students to quarantine for 14 days at Turkey on their way to Malta which incurred additional cost of R25 500.00 for accommodation to the department. The total costs for travel and accommodation for Mr Mabuela is therefore R62 849.30.

 

29 June 2021 - NW1255

Profile picture: Sithole, Mr KP

Sithole, Mr KP to ask the Minister of Transport

(1)Whether he has adopted any strategies to rebuild the crumbling rail infrastructure, especially in major cities like Cape Town and Johannesburg, since many persons were not using public transportation for some time during the lockdown to curb the spread of COVID-19; if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details; (2) how does he intend to protect existing infrastructure from further deterioration and destruction?

Reply:

1. There are plans in place to rehabilitate the rail infrastructure in various corridors across the country. In the City of Cape Town specifically, the Central Line Corridor which carries the majority of residents in the city from their places of residence to work is a flagship project announced by the President where the entire line is earmarked for major rehabilitation covering the following:

  • Removal of illegal settlements from rail servitude;
  • Rehabilitation of the Power Supply System;
  • Rehabilitation of the Perway Infrastructure;
  • Modernisation of the Signalling Infrastructure;
  • Repair of station facilities for customers.

Apart from the Central Line the following corridors are also earmarked for resumption of services and rehabilitation of infrastructure:

  • Cape Town – Simonstown (WNB & ATL)
  • Cape Town – Strand

In Johannesburg a number of corridors are also being rehabilitated for the MTEF period:

  • Leralla – Johannesburg
  • Johannesburg – Naledi
  • Residensia – New Canada
  • Kwesine – Germiston
  • Randfontein – Johannesburg

2. In order to protect the existing infrastructure from further deterioration and destruction the following preventative measures will also be put in place to address recurrence:

  • Close off the corridor through Walling
  • Provision of Street to Street access to pedestrians to cross the railway line
  • Upgrade of the Security Interventions across the corridor incorporating the community involvement approach where community members volunteer their services to provide intelligence to the SAPS, CPF and PRASA Protection Services on crime incidents along our corridors.

29 June 2021 - NW1645

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Sithole, Mr KP to ask the Minister of Transport

Whether the Government has any strategy to bring stability and peace to the logistics sector which is currently facing violence regarding alleged disparities in the hiring of foreign and local drivers of trucks; if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

The Department of Employment and Labour can amplify the reply further but it suffices to state that our President, Mr. Matamela Cyril Ramaphosa, established an Inter-Ministerial Committee (IMC) led by the Department of Employment and Labour, which amongst others has been tasked with the responsibilities of dealing with challenges facing the Road Freight Industry Logistics.

As the Department of Transport, we have published Government Gazette 44484 dated 23 April 2021 proposing an insertion of Regulation 116A into the National Road Traffic Regulations, 2000. For ease of reference, the aforesaid draft provides as follows:

116A. Authority of a Professional Driving Permit issued in a foreign Country

(1) the Authority provided by a professional driving permit issued in a foreign country shall apply in respect of a vehicle registered in the country that issued any such permit.

(2) A permit referred to in sub-regulation(1), shall not apply to a vehicle registered in the republic.

The Draft Amendments will therefore effectively ban drivers who hold a Public Drivers Permit (PDP) issued by a foreign country from operating vehicles registered in South Africa.

29 June 2021 - NW1634

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Sithole, Mr KP to ask the Minister of Transport

What sustainable measures have been taken to ensure that there is a sustainable resolution to e-toll challenges, considering widespread non-payment of e-toll bills and payment delays being blamed on the COVID-19 pandemic?

Reply:

SANRAL participated in the Technical Task team, led by the Director-General of Transport, to present various options to Ministerial Committee, which was led by the President and included the Ministers of Finance and Transport as well as the Premier of Gauteng. The Technical Task team concluded their work some time before lockdown in 2020. The decision is now in the hands of Cabinet.

In the meantime, SANRAL has to continue to operate within existing financial constraints and in line with National Treasury budget approval.

 

28 June 2021 - NW1436

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Winkler, Ms HS to ask the Minister of Transport

(1)Whether, with reference to the reply of the Minister of Tourism to question 205 on 24 February 2021 regarding the unsubsidised charter and tourism bus industry that have not been able to work for a single day to utilise their tourism and charter permits since 26 March 2020, whereas many operators have paid their prepaid licence fees for the year March 2020 to March 2021, permit holders will be required to pay for the 2021-22 financial year even if they paid for the 2020-21 financial year whereas they did not operate at all; if not, what is the position in this regard; if so, what engagements has his department undertaken to discuss and resolve the issue to reimburse the prepaid license fee; (2) whether his department has engaged in any discussion and/or meeting to resolve and/or plan a way forward to assist the charter and tourism bus industry with their query on prepaid licensing fees; if not, on what date is it envisaged that (a) his department will meet with any other department and (b) the issue of the license fees will be addressed; if so, what are the further relevant details?

Reply:

1. Matters related to vehicle licensing falls under Schedule 4 of the Constitution of the Republic of South Africa and are therefore within the purview of provinces. The Department must first seek concurrence of the respective provinces on this matter and only then can a decision be taken accordingly.

2. In view of the above, the Department recently held a meeting with the Committee of Provincial Heads of Departments of Transport and the Private Charter Passenger Association (PCPA). The latter made a broad representation regarding the impact of Covid19 on the Charter and Coach operators due to lockdowns and subsequent travel restrictions. As part of their submissions, they alleged their members were unable to generate any income during lockdown level 5 and 4, since all borders were closed and tourism activities suspended. The Department sought concurrence of the respective provinces, since vehicle licensing matters are provincial in scope. Once concurrence has been received from provinces, if at all, the Department will only then proceed to issue a Direction under regulations 4(7) made under section 27(2) of the Disaster Management Act, 2002 (Act No. 57 of 2002).

28 June 2021 - NW65

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Sithole, Mr KP to ask the Minister of Transport

(1)What are the full relevant details of the damage suffered by Metrorail due to (a) theft and (b) vandalism in each (i) province, (ii) district and (iii) local municipality to date; (2) what measures are in place to ensure the safety of all passengers at all times given all that has transpired in the past year including, but not limited to, the COVID-19 pandemic?

Reply:

1. PRASA’s business model does not devolve the operation of train services to a district or local municipality level in terms of the municipal demarcations framework but is based on a corridor approach managed at a Regional (Provincial) level. Therefore, the assessment of damages suffered will follow a corridor based model.

Thus, the full relevant details of the damages suffered by Metrorail due to (a) theft, (b) vandalism in (i) each (Region) province, to date are listed in the tables below.

Narrative for Crimes Related Incidents – 2019/2020

Narrative for Crimes Related Incidents – 2020/2021

2. The measures which are in place to ensure the safety of all passengers at all times is:

  • Insourcing of security services to replace irregular contracts that were terminated in 2020;
  • Joint operations with South African Police Services within the rail operational tunnel as well as disruptive operations at second-hand dealers to arrest those that buy stolen goods;
  • Commuter Policing Forum deployment in home-based (township) stations;
  • Increased train patrols on identified problematic trains in effort to arrest perpetrators;
  • Line-based closures / stop-and-search with South African Police Service to search for stolen property that is being transported by train; and
  • Commuter Forum engagement to share intelligence information that may assist in improving commuter experience.

28 June 2021 - NW1241

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Sithole, Mr KP to ask the Minister of Transport

(1)Whether his department made allocations to provincial departments for the specific purpose of supporting private bus companies to acquire personal protective equipment; if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details of the specified allocation to each provincial department; (2) whether there has been any monitoring on how the funds were allocated to private companies; if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details of the list of (a) all such companies that may have benefited and (b) the amounts allocated to each; (3) whether he will make a statement on the matter?

Reply:

1. The Department allowed provinces to utilise up to 5% of the Public Transport Operations Grant funds reprioritised to respond to Covid-19 pandemic for the sanitisation of public transport vehicles and other public transport facilities, including the provision of personal protective equipment for public transport workers and hand sanitisers for passengers. For the 2020/21 the maximum amount provinces could utilise for the acquisition of personal protective equipment totalled R337 480 000 broken down as follows:

Eastern Cape: R13 450 000

Free State: R14 871 000

Gauteng: R129 965 000

Kwazulu Natal: R62 318 000

Limpopo: R20 102 000

Mpumalanga: R33 847 000

Northern Cape: R3 026 000

North West: R6 221 000

Western Cape: R53 680 000

2. Provinces are responsible for determining how these funds are distributed to individual operators and ensure that expenditure is within the allocated amount. The Department only receives high level consolidated monthly performance reports from provinces in line with the requirements of the grant framework. Specific details relating to names of operators/companies and precise amounts are retained by provinces.

(3) All grant related information including allocations, grant conditions and past performance are gazetted in the annual Division of Revenue Act and its Framework hence there is no need for an announcement.

07 June 2021 - NW1120

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Lees, Mr RA to ask the Minister of Transport

What are the details of exemptions granted by the SA Civil Aviation Authority (SACAA) to the SA Airways (SAA) in order to enable the SAA flights to and from Brussels to transport COVID-19 vaccines on or about 24 February 2021; (2) whether, given the exemptions for these flights granted by the SACAA, it is not a conflict of interest for the SACAA to investigate the Alpha Floor incident that occurred during the SAA flights to or from Brussels on or about 24 February 2021, as it may constitute SACAA investigating itself; if not, why not; if so, what are the relevant details of action taken or to be taken to ensure that the investigation of the SAA Alpha Floor incident is independently investigated and reported; (3) what are the details of the person(s) and/or institution(s) that are investigating the SACAA aircraft that crashed near George in the Western Cape on 23 January 2020?

Reply:

South African Airways (SAA) wanted to conduct a flight and one of the regulatory provisions required to conduct this flight is the consideration to regain recency of the nominated pilots. Due to the fact that SAA’s Aviation Training Organization (ATO) has not been operational since 27 March 2020, the cessation of all SAA operations as of October 2020, and other factors the airline pilots needed to comply with the South African Civil Aviation Regulations (SACAR) in respect of training and recency before undertaking the planned flight.

SAA therefore applied for an exemption from the following provisions of the South African Civil Aviation Technical Standards as they relate to the crew training and recency:

1.1 SA CATs 121.03.2 2. (1)(a)(c) (d) and (g) - relating to approval of an external training facility.

1.2 SA CATS 121.03.1 point 3 (5) (v) to (viii) & (7) (ii) (cc) & (dd) - relating to external instructor qualification to conduct training for SAA pilots.

1.3 SA CATS 121.03.3 10.1- relating to pilots regaining recency. 

1.4. SA CATS 121.03.3 3 This pertains to recurrent training:

The exemption was granted in respect of four pilots only.

In relation to the provisions of the exemptions: The SACAA is vested with the power to monitor and oversee safety and security in civil aviation. These powers are prescribed in legislation, being the Civil Aviation Act, 2009 (Act No. 13 of 2009). This Act gives powers to the Director of Civil Aviation to consider and, where good cause is shown and after being satisfied that the safety has been properly mitigated, grant an exemption to any person or body from compliance with the provisions of the regulations and associated technical standards.

(2) In terms of Section 37 of the Civil Aviation Act, the SACAA has a duty to investigate any occurrence, which does not fall under the definition of International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO) Annex 13. This is an international standard practice by all National Aviation Regulators.

The primary distinction in this provision is that there was no damage to the aircraft, property nor injury to personnel.

The South African Civil Aviation Regulations (SACAR) state that:

Functions of Civil Aviation Authority

73. (1) The Civil Aviation Authority has the function of conducting the safety and security oversight of civil aviation in the Republic by—

(2) In addition to the functions referred to in subsection (1) the Civil Aviation Authority has the following functions:

(m) to investigate aircraft accidents and aircraft incidents that the Aviation Safety Investigation Board has determined not to investigate in terms of Chapter 4 and for purposes of regulatory compliance with this Act;

A conflict of interest cannot be confirmed before the cause of the incident is determined. The SACAA investigation extends beyond the Alpha Floor incident and encompasses the lack of timely reporting of the incident to the SACAA as required by the Civil Aviation Regulations.

(3) The Minister of Transport appointed an independent investigating authority for the ZS-CAR accident. The Ethiopian Civil Aviation Accident Prevention and Investigation Bureau was duly appointed.

04 June 2021 - NW1240

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Sithole, Mr KP to ask the Minister of Transport

Whether, in light of a media briefing by the Chairperson of the Road Accident Fund (RAF), Ms Thembelihle Msibi, a few weeks ago when commenting on the RAF’s financial affairs (details furnished) and given that the RAF has begun a turnaround strategy whose implementation began on 1 April 2020, he is in any position to detail the list of service providers found to have been connected to the cases, including the 102 law firms reported to the Legal Practice Council for mismanagement of their trust accounts; if not, why not; if so, what are the full, relevant details?

Reply:

Of the 102 law firms reported to the Legal Practice Council (LPC) for mismanagement of their trust accounts, only 42 firms (listed below) have as yet not repaid the duplicate payments they received from Road Accident Fund (RAF).

As part of its recovery procedures the RAF withheld further payment to law firms identified as having received duplicate payments. However, a full bench of the North Guateng High Court, Pretoria, delivered judgment on 9 April 2021, in the matter of Road Accident Fund v Legal Practice Council and Others (58145/2020) [2021] ZAGPPHC 173, ordering the suspending of certain categories of writs of execution and warrants of attachment against the RAF, and in its judgment states that it does not believe that the RAF should withhold payments from successful claimants because of a dispute between the RAF and the law firms acting for the claimants. The court indicated that the RAF must instead approach the court on a case-by-case basis.

Consequently, the RAF has brought an Application in the North Guateng High Court, Pretoria, citing the 42 legal firms; the LPC; the Sheriff, Pretoria Central; the Sheriff, Pretoria East; the Sheriff, Centurion East the Sheriff, Johannesburg Central; the Sheriff, Johannesburg North; and, ABSA Bank Ltd. The details of the 42 law firms cited in the Application are as follows:

 

1. Phefadu AP Attorneys with its business address at Suite 407-408, Savelkouls Building, Cnr Paul Kruger & Pretorius Street.

2. CN Phukubje Attorneys with its business address at 83 Albertina Sisulu Street Corner Von Brandis Street Bradlows Building, Works @ Market 4th Floor Offices 405-407.

3. Feke-Myeko Attorneys with its business address at 380 Bosman Street Pretoria.

4. Frans Rabie Attorneys with its business address at 110A Themba Shozi Street, Balfour, Mpumalanga, 2410.

5. Gura Tlaletsi & Partners with its business address at 38 Carrington Street Mafikeng Industrial Mafikeng, North West.

6. KG Mashigo Attorneys with its business address at 58 Marshall Street Marshall Street Marshalltown Johannesburg.

7. Lekopane Khumalo Attorneys with its business address at Office 1, Grongo’s Centre, 40 Mouton Street, Hendrina, Mpumalanga.

8. Letheba Makgato & Associates with its business address at 81 Ampthill Avenue, Suite 2, @nd Floor, Central House Building, Benoni.

9. Mahlangu SV with its business address at 507 Spuy Street, Sunnyside, Pretoria, Gauteng.

10. Makhurupetzi Attorneys with its business address at Suite 106 and 107, First Floor, Olivetti House, Cnr Pretorius and Sophie De Bruyne Streets.

11. Makokga Sebei Inc with its business address at Tudor Chambers Office No 0240 229 Helen Joseph Street Pretoria.

12. Malange Attorneys with its business address at 28 Helen Joseph Street, Suite 107 Church Square Building, Pretoria.

13. Malose Matsaung Attorneys with its business address at 238 Paul Kruger Street, Standard Bank Chambers, Pretoria Central, Pretoria.

14. Maluleka Tlhasi Inc with its business address at 754 Stanza Bopape Street, Eastcliff, Pretoria.

15. Mammile A M Attorneys with its business address at Mammile Law Chambers, 130 Highveld Road, Kempton Park.

16. Matodzi Neluheni Attorneys with its business address at 70 Sutherland Street, Newcastle Central, Newcastle.

17. Mphahlele MR Attorneys with its business address at 17B Biccard Street, Polokwane Central, Polokwane, 0699.

18. Mpho Mashiloane Attorneys with its business address at 38 Marloth Street, Mbombela,1201/ Tarentaal Shopping Center, corner Ou Kaapschenhoop & N4 Nelspruit Office No TA 03

19. Muleya Attorneys with its business address at G06, 1064 Arcadia Street, Hatfield, Pretoria 0083.

20. Musa Baloyi Attorneys with its business address at Mageza Road, Giyani-E, Giyani 0826.

21. Mzamo Attorneys with its business address at Suite 2, 3rd Floor, West Wing Suites, 132 Fox Street, Johannesburg.

22. N.T Ntshele Attorneys with its business address at Suite 325, Bank Towers, 190 Thabo Sehume Street, Pretoria, 001.

23. Ndambakuwa Attorneys with its business address at 200 Pretorius Street, Pretoria Central, Pretoria.

24. Ndlovu Attorneys with its business address at 15A Park Street, Kempton Park Central, Kempton Park, 1620.

25. Nomvula Meyiwa Incorporated / Meyiwa Inc with its business address at 525 Mendelson Street, Cnr Garsfontein & Isie-Smuts Street, Constantia Park, Glenstantia, Pretoria.

26. Nxumalo and Radebe Inc with its business address at Stand Number 265 Elukwatini Crossing, Elukwatini-A, Elukwatini.

27. PM Mositsa Inc with its business address at Lapa Building,380 Bosman Street, Pretoria. 28. PP Milazi Attorneys with its business address at 212 Rahima Moosa Street, Johannesburg 2001.

29. Raleswinga Attorneys with its business address at 523 Stanza Bopape Street, Arcadia, Pretoria, 0007.

30. Ramaselela MC Attorneys with its business address at 100 Pretorius Street, Suite 106 Olivetti House, Pretoria.

31. S Twala Attorneys with its business address at 2nd floor, Mathomo House, 132 Fox Street, Cnr Kruis Street.

32. Shabangu & Beauchamp (Pretoria) with its business address at Shop 15, Bothongo Plaza West, Francis Baard Street, Pretoria Central, Pretoria,0001.

33. Simpsons Attorneys Incorporated with its business address at 77 Troon Road, Greenside, Randburg.

34. T A Matshanda Trust with its business address at Suite 1309 - 1310, 13th Floor, His Majesty Building Cnr Commissioner & Joubert Street, Johannesburg.

35. T Khumalo Attorneys with its business address at Office 6, 17th Floor, Marble Towers, 201 Rahima Moosa Street, Johannesburg.

36. Taute Bouwer & Cilliers Incorporated with its business address at 827 25th Avenue, Rietfontein, Pretoria.

37. TC Rampatla Incorporated with its business address at Absa Building, Suite 208, 250 Pretorius Street, Pretoria Central.

38. K Malao Attorneys with its business address at 3710 Amberfield Valley Capensis Avenue Rooihuiskraal North Ext 24 Centurion.

39. Mouton & Williams Attorneys with its business address at 263,297 Ontdekkers Road, Carenvale, Roodeport,1724.

40. Modibedi Sebele Phethoe Attorneys with its business address at 44 Rooihuiskraal Road, The Reeds Centurion.

41. HC Madike Attorneys with its business address at 13 Jan Kemp Street Pongola Kwazulu Natal and at 235 Helen Joseph Street Suite 303, 3rd Floor Burlington House, Pretoria.

42. Erasmus ELS Inc t/a Erasmus Scheepers with its business address at 172 Bronkhorst Street Nieuw Muckleneuk Pretoria.

The names of the 102 law firms reported to the Legal Practice Council (LPC) for mismanagement of their trust accounts, are as follows:

  1. ABRAM PHUTIANE PHEFADU
  2. BALOYI ATTORNEYS
  3. CHUEU ATTORNEYS INC
  4. CN PHUKUBJE ATTORNEYS
  5. ERASMUS ELS INC T/A ERASMUS SCHEEPE
  6. ERWEE ATTORNEYS (MUSINA)
  7. FEKE-MYEKO ATTORNEYS
  8. FRANS RABIE ATTORNEYS
  9. GUMBO & CO
  10. GUR TLALETSI & PARTNERS
  11. HANLIE BRUWER ATTORNEYS
  12. HLUNGWANI TG ATTORNEYS
  13. JACOBS AND MAKWAKWA ATTORNEYS
  14. JD SKHOSANA ATTORNEYS
  15. K MALAO INC
  16. KG MASHIGO ATTORNEYS
  17. KHOROMMBI MABULI INCORPORATION
  18. KOMANE ATTORNEY
  19. LEKOPANE KHUMALO ATTORNEYS
  20. LETHABO MOKOENA ATTORNEYS
  21. LETHEBA MAKGATO & ASSOCIATES
  22. LM MAILA INCORPORATED
  23. M RAMOGOTSWA INC ATTORNEYS
  24. MA MOTHAPO ATTORNEYS
  25. MA MPHOLOANE INC
  26. MADIKE HC ATTORNEYS
  27. MAHLANGU SV
  28. MAHOLOBELA INC ATTORNEYS
  29. MAJA MATSIMELA ATTORNEYS
  30. MAKAU PHEFADU & PARTNERS
  31. MAKHURUPETZI ATTORNEYS
  32. MAKOKGA SEBEI INC
  33. MALAN M ATTORNEYS
  34. MALANGE ATTORNEYS
  35. MALATJI ATTORNEYS
  36. MALATJI MOLOSH & POOE
  37. MALOSE MATSAUNG ATTORNEYS
  38. MALULEKA TLHASI INC
  39. MAMMILE A M ATTORNEYS
  40. MAMOKGALAKE CHUENE ATTORNEYS
  41. MANTON J J S
  42. MASHAPA
  43. MASHEGO P PROKEREURS INC
  44. MASWENENG ATTORNEYS
  45. MATHEKGA ATTORNEYS
  46. MATODZI NELUHENI
  47. MBOWENI MALULEKE INCORPORATED ATTOR
  48. MG MALI ATTORNEYS
  49. MJ MOSIKARI
  50. MMELA MTSWENI
  51. MODIBEDI SEBELE PHETOE ATTORNEYS
  52. MOGAU SETSHOANE
  53. MOHULATSI ATTORNEYS INC
  54. MOKGATLE LESOLE ATTORNEYS
  55. MOKHABUKHI ATTORNEYS
  56. MOLEPO INCORPORATED ATTORNEYS(PTY)
  57. MOLOSI
  58. MOUTON & WILLIAMS ATTORNEYS
  59. MP MNGOMEZULU INCORPORATED
  60. MPHAHLELE MR ATTORNEYS
  61. MPHO MASHILOANE
  62. MT MAKWELA ATTORNEYS
  63. MTSHWENI INC ATTORNEYS
  64. MTSWENI INC ATTORNEYS
  65. MULEYA ATTORNEYS
  66. MUNRO FLOWERS & VERMAAK
  67. MUSA BALOYI ATTORNEYS
  68. MZAMO ATTORNEYS
  69. N.T NTSHELE ATTORNEYS
  70. NDALA ATTORNEYS
  71. NDAMBAKUWA
  72. NDHLOVU BORNVENTURE ATTORNEYS
  73. NDLOVU ATTORNEYS
  74. NDOBELA AND LAMOLA ATTORNEYS
  75. NOMVULA MEYIWA INCORPORATED
  76. NTLOEDIBE ATTORNEYS
  77. NTSHANGASE SS ATTORNEYS
  78. NXUMALO AND RADEBE INC
  79. PJ FAURIE ATTORNEYS
  80. PM MOSITSA INC
  81. PN HLATSWAYO ATTORNEYS
  82. PP MILAZI ATTORNEYS
  83. RALESWINGA ATT
  84. RAMASELELA MC ATTORNEYS
  85. RATSHIVHOMBELA ATTORNEYS
  86. RENE FOUCHE INCORPORATED
  87. ROME ANTHONY IAN
  88. S TWALA ATTORNEYS
  89. SANCHEZ SKOSANA INCORPORATED
  90. SELAMOLELA INC
  91. SELOLO TLOU INCORPORATED
  92. SHABANGU & BEAUCHAMP (PRETORIA)
  93. SIMPSONS ATTORNEYS INCORPORATED
  94. SPRUYT INC
  95. T A MATSHANDA TRUST
  96. T KHUMALO ATTORNEYS
  97. TAUTE BOUWER & CILLIERS INC
  98. TC RAMPATLA INCORPORATED
  99. THINDISA ATTORNEYS
  100. TL KEKANA ATTORNEYS
  101. VAN VELDEN DUFFEY
  102. VAN WYK ATTORNEYS (MARSHALLTOWN)