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14 November 2017 - NW3641

Profile picture: Mente-Nqweniso, Ms NV

Mente-Nqweniso, Ms NV to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

With reference to his reply to question 3174 on 30 October 2017, of the service providers and contractors from which his department or entities reporting to his department procured services in the past five years (a) how many of these service providers are black-owned entities, (b) what contract was each of the black-owned service providers awarded and (c) what amount was each black-owned service provider paid?

Reply:

Due to the detailed information requested for the department and its entities per order issued during the past 5 years it will unfortunately not be possible to provide a meaningful response within the limited time frame allowed in responding to Parliamentary questions.

The information requested is not readily available and supporting documents will have to be requested from archives filed off site.

Further to that it should also be noted that the BEE status level as requested per supplier will not cover the 5 year period and that the department previously recorded and reported on the HDI status of suppliers. The software system that was used at that stage is no longer in existence as it has been discontinued with the implementation of the Central Supplier Database hosted at National Treasury.

Based on the above it is proposed that the department be allowed more time to gather information and that a response be submitted directly to the member.

14 November 2017 - NW3640

Profile picture: Mente-Nqweniso, Ms NV

Mente-Nqweniso, Ms NV to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

With reference to his reply to question 3174 on 30 October 2017, what (a) service was provided by each service provider and/or contractor and (b) amount was each service provider and/or contractor paid for services procured by his department or entities reporting to him in the past five years?

Reply:

Due to the detailed information requested for the department and its entities per order issued during the past 5 years it will unfortunately not be possible to provide a meaningful response within the limited time frame allowed in responding to Parliamentary questions.

The information requested is not readily available and supporting documents will have to be requested from archives filed off site.

Further to that it should also be noted that the BEE status level as requested per supplier will not cover the 5 year period and that the department previously recorded and reported on the HDI status of suppliers. The software system that was used at that stage is no longer in existence as it has been discontinued with the implementation of the Central Supplier Database hosted at National Treasury.

Based on the above it is proposed that the department be allowed more time to gather information and that a response be submitted directly to the member.

09 November 2017 - NW3452

Profile picture: Ntlangwini, Ms EN

Ntlangwini, Ms EN to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

(1)How many officials and/or employees in his department were granted permission to have businesses and/or do business dealings in the past three financial years; (2) are any of the officials and/or employees that have permission to have businesses and/or do business dealings doing business with the Government; if so, (a) what was the purpose of each business transaction, (b) when did each business transaction occur and (c) what was the value of each business transaction?

Reply:

1.  The number of officials granted permission to do business in the past three financial years were:

    (a) May 2015-April 2016= 32 officials

    (b) May 2016-April 2017= 12 officials

   (c) May 2017 to present = 8 officials

2. No officials were granted approval to do business with the State however in 2015/16 it was found that one official did business with the state:

Name of company

Name of government organ

Amount of transactions

Nwakhoseni Holdings (Pty) Ltd

 

Nat: Agri Forestry & Fisheries

43 131,00

The official applied for approval to undertake remunerative work outside public service and received approval. The official stated that business was done in the previous year (2015), but payment was received in 2016. Since that payment, no business was done with the State.

In 2016/17 it was found that one official did business with the state:

Name of Company

Name of government organ

Amount

Inqaba Biotechnical Industries

NAT: Agri Forestry & Fisheries

52 946,70

The official is a Foreign Economic Representative based outside South Africa. He was not aware of the regulation of not doing business with the State. Immediately he became aware of it, he resigned as Director of the company.

09 November 2017 - NW3470

Profile picture: Mathys, Ms L

Mathys, Ms L to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

With reference to his reply to question 3042 on 23 October 2017, what number of trust funds have been registered since 2003?

Reply:

Trusts are registered through the Department of Justice and Constitutional Development. The B-BBEE Commission is mandated to only register major B-BBEE Transactions and of the registered transactions to date only seventy (70) involved trusts. The B-BBEE Commission does not register trust funds and as such has no access to such trust funds.

08 November 2017 - NW3592

Profile picture: McLoughlin, Mr AR

McLoughlin, Mr AR to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

(a) What is the total number of supplier invoices that currently remain unpaid by (i) his department and (ii) each entity reporting to him for more than (aa) 30 days, (bb) 60 days, (cc) 90 days and (dd) 120 days and (b) what is the total amount outstanding in each case?

Reply:

(a) (i) (aa) (bb) (cc) (dd)

The department does not have any unpaid invoices that are outstanding for more than 30 days or longer.

the dti has an invoice tracking and reporting system which allows the department to closely monitor and track invoices received within the department. Currently on average the department pays 40% of invoices within 15 days and the remainder within 30 days.

Entity

a(ii)(aa)

a(ii)(bb)

a(ii)(cc)

a(ii)(dd)

a(ii)(b)

Companies and Intellectual Property Commission (CIPC)

None

None

None

None

Not applicable

Companies Tribunal (CT)

None

None

None

None

Not applicable

Export Credit Insurance Corporation (ECIC)

None

None

None

None

Not applicable

National Consumer Commission (NCC)

4

2

3

None

30 days – R55 296.01

60 days – R25 240.04

90 days – R22 514.49

National Consumer Tribunal (NCT)

None

None

None

None

Not applicable

National Credit Regulator (NCR)

None

None

None

None

Not applicable

National Empowerment Fund (NEF)

None

None

None

None

Not applicable

National Gambling Board (NGB)

None

None

None

None

Not applicable

National Lotteries Commission (NLC)

22

None

None

None

30 days – R2 119 285.69

National Metrology Institute of South Africa (NMISA)

None

None

None

None

Not applicable

National Regulator For Compulsory Specifications (NRCS)

4

11

2

16

30 days – R559 893.00

60 days – R1 585 272.46

90 days – R96 852.81

120 days – R74 157. 12

South African Bureau of Standards (SABS)

None

57

25

5

60 days – R1000 854.00

90 days – R97 280.00

120 days – R76 167.00

South African National Accreditation System (SANAS)

None

None

None

None

Not applicable

 

07 November 2017 - NW3516

Profile picture: Waters, Mr M

Waters, Mr M to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

(1)(a) Which animal organisations in Gauteng applied for funding from the Ithuba National Lottery, (b) on what dates were the applications received and (c) what amount was applied for;

Reply:

(1)(a) (b) Please note that animal welfare is not part of the priority areas for the financial year. However, the animal organisations which have applied for funding are the following:

Project

Organisation Name

Application Date

Status Description

Amount Applied For

Amount Granted

99313

SOCIETY FOR THE PREVENTION OF CRUELTY TO ANIMALS -RANDBURG

13-Feb-15

FUNDED

2 433 000

359 000

85943

SPCA ROODEPOORT

29-Jul-15

FUNDED

1 461 000

428 500

85995

NATIONAL COUNCIL OF SPCA'S

04-Aug-15

FUNDED

1 288 222

1 074 075

86068

SOCIETY FOR THE PREVENTION OF CRUELTY TO ANIMALS (SPCA)

07-Aug-15

DECLINED

1 472 942

-

87226

SPCA BOKSBURG

25-Aug-15

FUNDED

1 978 688

1 551 688

89496

SPCA VEREENIGING AND DISTRICT

03-Sep-15

FUNDED

579 882

68 882

88395

ANIMAL ALLIES

03-Sep-15

FUNDED

8 263 843

120 000

91005

BENONI SPCA

06-Oct-15

DECLINED

1 500 000

-

94580

JOHANNESBURG SOCIETY FOR THE PREVENTION OF CRUENTLY TO ANIMALS

11-Nov-15

DECLINED

500 000

-

94051

SPCA - NIGEL

11-Nov-15

DECLINED

500 000

-

98837

MIDRAND SPCA

12-Nov-15

DECLINED

491 800

-

94608

ANIMAL LOVERS PROJECT SWING

12-Nov-15

DECLINED

481 929

-

96415

BE WISE STERILISE

12-Nov-15

FUNDED

1 000 000

413 600

(1)(c) The NLC is operating on an open call and it adheres to the 150 days turn around as legislated. As at the 31st October 2017 there are 3 219 (with 1292 projects from 2015 backlog) applications remaining to be adjudicated, the breakdown of the application per sector are as follows:

Sector

No of applications remaining

Arts, Culture & Heritage

164

Charities

2 499

Sport & Recreation

526

Miscellaneous

30

   

Total

3 219

 

01 November 2017 - NW3314

Profile picture: Ntlangwini, Ms EN

Ntlangwini, Ms EN to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

(1)Whether the (a) chief executive officer and (b) chief financial officer of entities reporting to him are employed on a permanent basis; if not, (2) whether the specified officers are employed on a fixed term contract; if so, (a) what are the names of each of the officers and (b) when (i) was each officer employed and (ii) will each officer’s contract end?

Reply:

Entity

1(a)

1(b)

2(a)

2(b)(i)

2(b)(ii)

Companies and Intellectual Property Commission (CIPC)

The CIPC Commissioner is not employed on a permanent basis

The CIPC CFO is employed on a permanent basis

Adv Rory Voller

1 October 2016

30 September 2021

Companies Tribunal (CT)

The CT Full-time Tribunal Member is not employed on a permanent basis

The CT CFO is employed on a permanent basis

Ms Agnes Tsele-Maseloanyane

01 August 2013

31 July 2018

Export Credit Insurance Corporation (ECIC)

The ECIC CEO is not employed on a permanent basis

The ECIC CFO is employed on a permanent basis

Mr Kutoane Kutoane

01 September 2016

31 August 2019

National Consumer Commission (NCC)

The NCC Commissioner is not employed on a permanent basis

The NCC CFO is employed on a permanent basis

Mr Ebrahim Mahomed

01 June 2013

28 February 2019

National Consumer Tribunal (NCT)

The Executive Chairperson of the NCT is not employed on a permanent basis

The CFO is a permanent position and is currently vacant, with a new candidate set to commence employment on 1 December

2017

Prof Joseph Maseko

01 July 2017

30 June 2022

National Credit Regulator (NCR)

The NCR CEO is not employed on a permanent basis

The NCR CFO is employed on a permanent basis

Ms Nomsa Motshegare

01 April 2017

31 March 2022

National Empowerment Fund (NEF)

The NEF CEO is not employed on a permanent basis

The NEF CFO is employed on a permanent basis

Ms Philisiwe Mthethwa

01 July 2016

30 June 2019

National Gambling Board (NGB)

The NGB CEO is not employed on a permanent basis and the position is currently vacant. the dti appointed an administrator

The NGB CFO is employed on a permanent basis

Ms Caroline Kongwa

03 September 2014

Until the amendment of the National Gambling Act is finalised

National Lotteries Commission (NLC)

The NLC Commissioner is not employed on a permanent basis

The NLC CFO is not employed on a permanent basis

Ms Thabang Mampane

01 October 2017

30 September 2022

     

Mr Phillemon Letwaba (CFO)

01 August 2014

31 July 2019

National Metrology Institute of South Africa (NMISA)

The NMISA CEO is not employed on a permanent basis

The NMISA CFO is employed on a permanent basis

Mr Ndwakhulu Mukhufhi

01 September 2013

31 August 2018

National Regulator For Compulsory Specifications (NRCS)

The NRCS CEO is not employed on a permanent basis and the position is currently vacant. the dti appointed an acting CEO

The NRCS CFO is not employed on a permanent basis

Mr Edward Mamadise

17/10/2016

Until the recruitment process to appoint the CEO of the NRCS is concluded

     

Ms Rahimoonisha Abdool (CFO)

01 May 2017

30 April 2022

South African Bureau of Standards (SABS)

The SABS CEO is not employed on a permanent basis

The SABS CFO is not employed on a permanent basis

Dr Bonakele Mehlomakulu

07 September 2014

06 September 2019

     

Ms Boitumelo Mosako

(CFO)

August 2015

July 2020

South African National Accreditation System (SANAS)

The SANAS CEO is not employed on a permanent basis

The SANAS CFO is employed on a permanent basis

Mr Ron Josias

01 June 2015

31 May 2020

 

30 October 2017 - NW3174

Profile picture: Matiase, Mr NS

Matiase, Mr NS to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

(1)What are the details including the ranks of service providers and/or contractors from which (a) his department and (b) the entities reporting to him procured services in the past five years;(2) what (a) service was provided by each service provider and/or contractor and (b) amount was each service provider and/or contractor paid; (3) (a) how many of these service providers are black-owned entities, (b) what contract was each of the black-owned service providers awarded and (c) how much was each black-owned service provider paid? NW3498E

Reply:

(1) (a) (2) (a) (b) (3) (a) (b) (c)

The department and its group of entities procured a variety of goods and services over the past 5 years, ranging from leasing accommodation, consultant services, travel and transport, ICT related goods and services etc. The quantum of these individual transactions run into the thousands on an annual basis, for example the department alone processed an approximate 6,805 transactions during the last 12 months. The same can be said for the entities.

Goods and services are classified in accordance with its SCOA classification or on the nature of the goods and services procured. This information is reported in the Statement of Financial Performance in the Annual Financial Statements of the department and the entities.

Goods and services are procured using the Preferential Procurement Policy Framework Act and Regulations. The Regulations prescribe the preference points that can be claimed in accordance with the BEE status level of the supplier. This approach is a scorecard approach rather than purely an ownership approach.

Prior to 1 April 2016, goods and services were procured from suppliers registered on the departments own supplier database. With effect from 1 April 2016, National Treasury has implemented the Central Supplier Database (CSD) that has made it compulsory for government entities to use only suppliers registered on this database. The CSD maintains data on expenditure categories and supplier information.

26 October 2017 - NW3237

Profile picture: Macpherson, Mr DW

Macpherson, Mr DW to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

(a) What is the status of the audit commissioned by the National Credit Regulator into potential reckless loans by African Bank held by the SA Reserve Bank and (b) by which date will the specified audit be completed?

Reply:

The first phase of the audit has been completed. The second and final phase will be commencing before the end of October 2017. African Bank held a very large loan book and the transactions revealed a level of complexity. We will provide information with regards to the completion date of the audit in due course.

26 October 2017 - NW3268

Profile picture: Van Dalen, Mr P

Van Dalen, Mr P to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

Whether, with reference to the reply to question 2498 on 11 October 2017 by the Minister of Agriculture, Forestry and Fisheries, his department has disbursed any monies to a certain trust (name furnished) and/or the Camdeboo Satellite Aquaculture Project in each of the past three financial years; if so, (a) who is/are the project leader(s), (b) what is the total amount that has been disbursed and (c) from which programmes were the funds sourced in each case; (2) whether his department has a record of the full account of how the specified (a) trust and (b) project have spent the money; if not, in each case, why not; if so, (i) what are the relevant details of expenditure in each case and (ii) of this expenditure, how much was spent on (aa) marketing research and (bb) infrastructure development in each case? NW3600E

Reply:

The department approved an application under the Aquaculture Development Enhancement Programme (ADEP) for the Camdeboo Satellite Aquaculture project submitted by the applicant Karoo Catch Pty Ltd which is 100 % owned by Blue Karoo Trust. The project was approved for a qualifying investment of R11 million and a grant amount of R3,502,800. To date R947,564 has been disbursed for the investment in owned building and expenditure for aquaculture feed.

26 October 2017 - NW3287

Profile picture: Alberts, Mr ADW

Alberts, Mr ADW to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

(a) What is the status of the National Consumer Commission’s investigation into the Ford Kuga phenomenon, (b) whether he has found that Ford is giving their full co-operation in this regard and (c) whether any other investigations are currently being conducted by other bodies regarding this matter?

Reply:

a) The Ford Kuga investigation is still ongoing. It is at an advanced stage. The NCC is currently analysing the evidence it has obtained thus far.

b) Ford is cooperating fully thus far with the NCC investigation.

c) The NCC is not aware of any other investigation being currently conducted by other bodies regarding this matter.

26 October 2017 - NW3238

Profile picture: Macpherson, Mr DW

Macpherson, Mr DW to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

On which dates do the contracts of each current manager at the National Credit Regulator end?

Reply:

There is no Manager at the NCR who is on contract.

23 October 2017 - NW3060

Profile picture: McLoughlin, Mr AR

McLoughlin, Mr AR to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

(1)With reference to the 59,1% underspend in respect of his department’s Programme 6 in the first quarter of the 2017-18 financial year, what amount has actually been spent to date on the (a) Critical Infrastructure, (b) Manufacturing Development Incentives, (c) Service Sector Development Incentives and (d) Special Economic Zones Programmes; (2) have (a) the delays caused by outstanding compliance documentation required for the processing of claims and (b) claims that failed to comply with the guidelines been rectified in each case; if not, in each case, (a) why not and (b) what steps have been put in place to rectify the situation; if so, are there any further foreseen causes for future delays?NW3376E

Reply:

(1) Incentive programmes are cost sharing and reimbursable grants dependent on investments made by enterprises. The expenditure on incentives by its nature is linked to the business cycle of enterprises as well as the timing of investments and commissioning of assets and infrastructure. To date Critical infrastructure has spent R90 million, Manufacturing Development Incentives R856 million, Service Sector Development Incentives R308 million and Special Economic Zones Programmes R220 million.

(2) Incentive claims are payable once all performance criteria agreed at application are met and verified. In addition compliance documentation as outlined in the guidelines must be submitted. Given that payment of claims is performance based, there is usually a disjuncture between projections and actual expenditure. This disjuncture is normalized by year end resulting in the division spending all its allocated budget as it has been the case in previous financial years. The division engages with approved enterprises throughout the claim cycle to ensure that performance criteria are met and required documentation is submitted timely.

23 October 2017 - NW3042

Profile picture: Shivambu, Mr F

Shivambu, Mr F to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

(a) What is the total number of trust funds that have been registered since 1 January 2003, (b) how many of those trust funds are compliant with the requirements of the black economic empowerment policy and (c) what are the relevant details of the specified trust funds?

Reply:

(a)The Minister of Trade and Industry, Dr Rob Davies, gazetted the Threshold for Major B-BBEE Transactions which must be submitted to the Broad-Based Black Economic Empowerment (“B-BBEE”) Commission in terms of Section 13F (1) (f) of the Broad-Based Black Economic Empowerment Act 53 of 2003 as Amended by Act 46 of 2013 as well as Section 18 of the B-BBEE Regulations on 9 June 2017 for all Transactions with a value that equals or exceeds R25 Million and further provided for the voluntarily registration of transactions concluded before the 24 October 2014.

Thus, the B-BBEE Commission is mandated to register such Transactions concluded on 24 October 2014 and to date two hundred-ten (210) such transactions have been submitted for registration of which seventy (70) have / are related to trusts.

(b) Based on the analysis and assessment conducted thus far over 50% of the trusts registered are not compliant with B-BBEE; this figure will be confirmed once final findings are approved for publication in this quarter.

(c) Most of the Trusts presented do not satisfy the requirements of the Ownership Scorecard because they are dedicated towards Skills Development and Community Projects but not Ownership, which means that the Black Participants are treated as mere Beneficiaries and not Shareholders.

Where Black Shareholding is held through a Trust, Code Series 100, requires Trusts to define the participants and the portion of their entitlement to receive distribution of the economic interest. In most instances, the Trusts do not provide guidance on how they will record information relating to the identity of each Black Participant. The transactions are structured in a manner where the beneficiaries will only be selected each year to receive benefits for education or it is stated that a portion of dividends will go towards projects.

This means that Measured Entities will, for majority of the time of the transaction, have unidentified Black Participants, contrary to the requirements of Code Series 100. This will further frustrate the use of verification methodologies that an accredited verification professional will have to employ when measuring the Ownership Element of a Measured Entity.

23 October 2017 - NW3052

Profile picture: Mbatha, Mr MS

Mbatha, Mr MS to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

(a) What is the current status of the Musina Special Economic Zone in terms of its implementation and (b) what (i) is the total number of black owned companies that are going to benefit from the project, (ii) are their names and (iii) is the total value of each contract that will be allocated to each contractor?

Reply:

Since the designation of the Musina-Makhado Special Economic Zone in July 2016, implementation has been progressing relatively well, as highlighted by the following:

  1. The Minister of Rural Development and Land Affairs has approved the use of the community land for development purposes,
  2. Land Lease Agreement between the Mulambyane Community Trust and the Limpopo Economic Development Agency has been signed,
  3. Operator Agreement between the Musina SEZ SOC Ltd and the Shenzhen Hoimor Resources Holdings Company Ltd has been signed for the Energy and Metallurgical Zone,
  4. The SEZ Operator Permit for the Energy and Metallurgical Zone has been issued,
  5. The design of the anchor industrial plants within the zone is progressing well, and some plant designs are completed,
  6. Elements of the support infrastructure plan have been identified.

However, there are still many other critical activities that still require attention for the success of the initiative, including but not limited to the following:

education, training and skills development plan, small and medium enterprise development plan, housing development, and health infrastructure.

(a) There are many ways in which Blacks will participate in and therefore derive benefits from the initiative. Some people will benefit as investors in the various investment projects within the zone, others as direct providers of various goods and services required to support the zone and projects within the zone, still others as indirect providers of goods and services to the business community within and outside the zone, while others will provide goods and services to the expanding community around the zone.

(i) At this stage of implementation, it is too early to determine how many will benefit. The dti trusts that the number of black companies benefiting directly and indirectly from the Musina-Makhado SEZ initiative will be continuously increasing over time.

(ii) At this early stage of implementation, the dti is unable to provide both the number, names and value of contracts that will arise of the Musina-Makhado SEZ initiative.

23 October 2017 - NW3051

Profile picture: Mente-Nqweniso, Ms NV

Mente-Nqweniso, Ms NV to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

Whether his department keeps a record of all e-commerce transactions taking place in the country; if so, what is the total (a) number of transactions and (b) value of transactions that took place in the (i) 2012-13, (ii) 2013-14, (iii) 2014-15, (iv) 2015-16 and (v) 2016-17 financial years?

Reply:

E-Commerce in South Africa is facilitated and regulated through the Electronic Communications and Transactions Act, 2002. This is the constitutional mandate of the Department of Telecommunications and Postal Services. Requests for e-commerce information should therefore be directed to the Minister of Telecommunications and Postal Services.

13 October 2017 - NW2943

Profile picture: Macpherson, Mr DW

Macpherson, Mr DW to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

(a) What is the total amount that has been allocated to the Harrismith Special Economic Zone in the Free State, (b) for what purpose was the amount allocated in each case and (c) what has been done to date in each case?

Reply:

The Special Economic Zones (SEZ) fund is intended to provide funding to Industrial Development Zones (IDZ) and SEZ Operators for infrastructure and business development activities that will contribute towards the accelerated growth of manufacturing and internationally traded services within the zones. This infrastructure is expected to leverage investment and encourage export-oriented growth of the value-added manufactured products.

The MAPSEZ (Maluti-A-Phofung SEZ) was approved funding for bulk infrastructure and access control facilities totalling R305 million of which R121 million has been disbursed for completed milestones. These include internal roads rehabilitation and repairs, perimeter and internal street lights installation, 3 access control gate-houses and 24km perimeter fencing. Work on the remaining bulk infrastructure has commenced, this include bulk water and sanitation, storm water and electricity transmission.

 

13 October 2017 - NW3023

Profile picture: Steenkamp, Ms J

Steenkamp, Ms J to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

(1)What is the (a) total amount that was paid out in bonuses to employees in his department and (b) detailed breakdown of the bonus that was paid out to each employee in each salary level in the 2016-17 financial year; (2) what is the (a) total estimated amount that will be paid out in bonuses to employees in his department and (b) detailed breakdown of the bonus that will be paid out to each employee in each salary level in the 2017-18 financial year?NW3342E

Reply:

(1)(a) The total amount paid out in bonuses to employees in the 2016/17 financial year is R13,591,461.

(1)(b) A breakdown of the bonuses per employee per salary level paid in the 2016-17 financial year is attached as Annexure A.

(2)(a) The amount paid out in bonuses to employees in the 2017/18 financial year as at 3 October 2017 is R18,798,258.

(2)(b) A breakdown of the bonuses per employee per salary level paid up to 3 October 2017 in the 2017-18 financial year is attached as Annexure B.

ANNEXURE A

SALARY LEVEL

AMOUNT

STATUS

NORM/SUPPL

SAL EFF DATE

%

START DATE

END DATE

3

R 5 603

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

3

R 5 603

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

3

R 5 603

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

3

R 5 462

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170123

5.72

20140401

20150331

3

R 5 603

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

3

R 5 603

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

3

R 5 603

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

3

R 5 603

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

3

R 5 603

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

3

R 5 603

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

3

R 4 651

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150603

20160331

3

R 5 603

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

3

R 5 603

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20161010

5.09

20150401

20160331

3

R 5 603

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

3

R 5 603

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

3

R 8 718

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

3

R 5 603

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

3

R 5 603

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

3

R 8 718

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

3

R 5 603

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

3

R 5 603

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

3

R 5 603

PAID

BAS

 

 

*

 

4

R 6 164

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

4

R 5 721

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

4

R 9 171

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

5

R 10 965

PAID

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20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

5

R 6 739

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

5

R 6 840

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

5

R 6 739

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

5

R 10 643

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

5

R 7 047

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

5

R 6 943

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

5

R 6 739

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

5

R 11 638

 

BAS

20160911

7.92

20150401

20160331

5

R 10 524

PAID

BAS

 

 

*

 

6

R 8 092

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 337

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 12 781

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 214

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 13 167

PAID

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20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

6

R 13 167

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 092

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 092

PAID

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20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 214

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 12 781

PAID

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20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 214

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 13 364

PAID

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20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

6

R 13 167

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 092

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160926

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 589

PAID

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20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 092

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 718

PAID

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20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 13 364

PAID

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20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

6

R 13 167

PAID

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20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

6

R 13 167

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

6

R 13 167

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 092

PAID

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20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 092

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 12 972

PAID

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20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 214

PAID

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20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 214

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 981

PAID

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20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 092

PAID

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20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 12 972

PAID

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20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

6

R 13 364

PAID

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20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 462

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 214

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 849

PAID

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20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 589

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 13 167

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 589

PAID

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20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 589

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 214

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 214

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

6

R 8 981

PAID

BAS

 

 

*

 

6

R 8 849

PAID

BAS

 

 

*

 

7

R 10 293

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 9 991

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 15 779

PAID

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20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

7

R 9 991

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 9 991

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160921

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 763

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 9 991

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 9 991

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 924

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 11 769

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 17 774

PAID

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20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 141

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 447

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 9 991

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 17 774

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

7

R 9 991

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 9 991

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 16 015

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

7

R 11 254

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 447

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 141

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 447

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 293

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 9 991

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 604

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 924

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 141

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 9 991

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 9 991

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 9 991

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 7 047

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 9 991

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 141

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160926

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 924

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 924

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 141

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 16 015

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 293

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 141

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 11 088

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 924

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 924

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 11 088

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160919

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 293

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 9 991

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 141

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 11 088

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 9 991

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 924

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 9 991

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 11 088

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 9 991

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 924

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 9 991

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 9 991

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 11 254

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 447

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 763

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 16 015

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

7

R 15 545

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 447

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 16 315

PAID

BAS

 

 

*

 

7

R 10 141

PAID

BAS

20161115

5.09

20150401

20160331

7

R 10 293

PAID

BAS

 

 

*

 

8

R 12 407

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160914

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 593

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160926

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 770

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 168

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 593

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 19 595

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 593

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 974

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 168

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 974

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 168

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 407

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 593

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160914

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 782

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160914

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 974

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 974

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 566

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 976

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 593

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 14 614

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 593

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 366

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 593

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 366

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 593

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 566

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 782

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 168

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 407

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160914

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 14 399

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 974

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 407

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 407

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 974

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 976

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 593

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 770

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 22 404

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160928

7.92

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 366

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 974

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 11 769

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 974

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 366

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 782

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 407

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 407

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 407

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 593

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 593

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160921

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 974

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 974

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170301

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 974

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20161003

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 974

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 19 889

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 366

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 407

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 21 109

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 974

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 782

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 782

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160914

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 974

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160919

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 366

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 593

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 782

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 19 889

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 593

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 782

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 593

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 782

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 782

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 593

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 566

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 974

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 974

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 974

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 407

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160926

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 782

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 407

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 782

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 593

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 974

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 407

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 974

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 782

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 407

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 407

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 593

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 770

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 770

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 407

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 14 186

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 566

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 407

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 168

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160926

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 14 186

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 974

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 593

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 782

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 976

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 593

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 366

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 168

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 593

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 974

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 13 168

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 12 593

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170301

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 14 399

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20161010

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 18 965

 

BAS

20170207

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 18 965

 

BAS

20170207

5.09

20150401

20160331

8

R 21 109

PAID

BAS

 

 

*

 

9

R 15 422

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

9

R 14 749

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

9

R 14 970

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

9

R 16 126

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

9

R 45 696

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20161205

14

20150401

20160331

9

R 14 749

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

9

R 14 970

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

9

R 14 749

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

9

R 14 749

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

9

R 14 970

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

9

R 14 749

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

9

R 14 749

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

9

R 14 970

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

9

R 15 653

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

9

R 15 194

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

9

R 14 749

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

9

R 16 863

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

9

R 15 653

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

9

R 14 970

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

9

R 16 126

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

9

R 14 970

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

9

R 20 261

 

BAS

 

 

*

 

10

R 18 408

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 408

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 28 643

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 408

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 21 363

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 19 538

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 19 831

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160914

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 19 249

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 21 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160914

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 12 407

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 408

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160928

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160914

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 20 128

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 10 293

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 408

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 14 749

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 20 737

PAID

ADD.SUPPLEMENT.

20161012

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 408

PAID

ADD.SUPPLEMENT.

20161012

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 28 643

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

10

R 20 128

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 408

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 20 128

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20161024

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160926

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 19 831

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 408

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 19 249

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 19 918

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160704

5.72

20140401

20150331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 19 831

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 408

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 29 072

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 408

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 19 831

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 17 373

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 19 831

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 20 128

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 20 128

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 28 643

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 408

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 15 422

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 408

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 408

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 408

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 12 974

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170301

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 408

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160919

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 408

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 19 831

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 30 512

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

9

20130401

20140331

10

R 31 789

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 13 168

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 408

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 29 072

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

10

R 29 072

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

10

R 32 750

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 21 684

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 965

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 21 048

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 408

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 19 831

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 18 408

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

10

R 5 795

 

BAS

 

 

*

 

10

R 9 693

 

BAS

 

 

*

 

11

R 28 989

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

11

R 32 657

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160914

5.09

20150401

20160331

11

R 28 989

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

11

R 30 314

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

11

R 33 147

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

11

R 31 230

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

11

R 31 230

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

11

R 19 538

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

11

R 29 866

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160914

5.09

20150401

20160331

11

R 28 989

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

11

R 28 989

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

11

R 45 952

 

BAS

 

 

*

 

12

R 44 604

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

9

20130401

20140331

12

R 54 260

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160914

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 872

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 39 283

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160914

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 55 074

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 37 567

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 37 012

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 39 283

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 356

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 356

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160914

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 872

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160914

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 29 424

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 356

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160914

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 39 283

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 356

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 39 283

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 872

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 38 131

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 925

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 40 470

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 38 131

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 55 074

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

12

R 54 260

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

12

R 55 074

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 18 408

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160914

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 39 283

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 872

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 356

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 40 470

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160921

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 018

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 37 567

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 38 131

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 356

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 36 465

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 37 012

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 872

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 872

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 925

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 872

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 872

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 872

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 872

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 38 702

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 356

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 39 283

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 38 131

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 356

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 54 488

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 872

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 37 567

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 53 458

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

12

R 36 465

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 36 465

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 55 074

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 356

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 356

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 872

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 872

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 55 074

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 925

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 56 739

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

12

R 43 133

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160926

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 54 260

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

12

R 39 447

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 37 567

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 872

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 37 567

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 38 131

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 356

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 53 458

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

12

R 57 590

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 356

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 872

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 872

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 38 702

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 872

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 34 356

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 62 971

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

7.92

20150401

20160331

12

R 37 012

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

12

R 53 655

PAID

BAS

 

 

*

 

13

R 47 836

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 47 836

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 50 772

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 47 129

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 47 836

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 52 306

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160928

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 47 836

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 47 129

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 47 836

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 50 772

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 47 836

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 47 836

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 47 836

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 48 270

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160627

5.72

20140401

20150331

13

R 46 433

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 47 129

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 47 129

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 36 465

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 45 746

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 36 465

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 47 836

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20161010

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 48 270

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160601

5.72

20140401

20150331

13

R 47 836

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 47 836

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 46 433

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 50 021

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 48 554

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 47 836

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 48 554

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 48 554

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 47 836

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 35 395

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170301

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 50 021

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 53 887

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 45 746

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 47 836

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20161012

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 47 836

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20161010

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 46 433

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 47 836

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 36 465

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 47 129

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 47 129

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 47 836

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 46 433

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 48 995

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160509

5.72

20140401

20150331

13

R 47 836

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

13

R 45 316

 

BAS

20161010

5.09

20150401

20160331

14

R 54 390

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

14

R 56 522

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170123

5.72

20140401

20150331

14

R 58 231

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170301

5.72

20140401

20150331

14

R 63 123

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

14

R 58 594

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

14

R 54 390

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

14

R 64 069

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

14

R 56 034

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

14

R 61 271

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

14

R 63 673

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170123

5.72

20140401

20150331

14

R 57 728

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

14

R 56 875

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

14

R 54 390

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

14

R 59 105

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160601

5.72

20140401

20150331

14

R 56 034

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

14

R 59 473

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

14

R 56 875

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

15

R 74 512

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160919

5.09

20150401

20160331

15

R 66 145

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160919

5.09

20150401

20160331

15

R 66 145

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

15

R 68 144

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160919

5.09

20150401

20160331

15

R 74 512

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

15

R 69 166

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20160912

5.09

20150401

20160331

15

R 120 645

PAID

BAS

20160911

5.72

20150401

20160331

 

R 13 591 461

 

 

 

 

 

 

* Payments made to employees who transferred out of the Department and not paid through PERSAL

ANNEXURE B

SALARY LEVEL

AMOUNT

STATUS

NORM/SUPPL

SAL EFF DATE

%

START DATE

END DATE

3

R 7 994.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

3

R 7 994.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

3

R 7 994.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

3

R 7 994.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

3

R 7 994.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

3

R 7 994.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

3

R 7 994.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

3

R 7 994.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

3

R 7 994.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

3

R 7 994.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

3

R 7 994.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

3

R 7 994.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

3

R 7 994.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

3

R 7 994.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

3

R 7 994.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

3

R 7 994.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

3

R 7 994.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

3

R 7 994.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

3

R 7 994.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

3

R 7 994.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

4

R 8 285.89

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

4

R 8 536.18

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

5

R 10 206.00

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

5

R 9 907.31

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

5

R 9 616.11

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

5

R 9 616.11

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

5

R 9 907.31

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

5

R 15 411.37

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

10.5

20160401

20170331

5

R 10 206.00

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

5

R 10 055.54

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

5

R 9 616.11

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 13 601.72

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 11 720.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 12 074.46

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 11 896.06

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 11 896.06

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 12 255.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 19 064.43

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

10.5

20160401

20170331

6

R 11 720.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 11 896.06

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 18 504.99

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

10.5

20160401

20170331

6

R 18 504.99

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

10.5

20160401

20170331

6

R 19 350.45

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

10.5

20160401

20170331

6

R 11 547.15

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 12 439.57

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 11 720.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 11 547.15

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 19 350.45

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

10.5

20160401

20170331

6

R 12 255.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 19 064.43

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

10.5

20160401

20170331

6

R 19 064.43

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

10.5

20160401

20170331

6

R 18 232.20

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

10.5

20160401

20170331

6

R 11 720.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 12 074.46

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 11 896.06

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 11 547.15

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 13 007.38

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 11 720.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 13 202.79

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 18 782.50

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

10.5

20160401

20170331

6

R 19 350.45

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

10.5

20160401

20170331

6

R 11 547.15

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 11 547.15

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 12 815.61

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 12 439.57

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 19 064.43

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

10.5

20160401

20170331

6

R 12 439.57

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 12 439.57

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 12 255.70

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 11 896.06

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

6

R 11 547.15

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10

R 27 466.69

PAID

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R 27 466.69

PAID

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20170809

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R 27 878.58

PAID

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PAID

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R 26 660.74

PAID

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R 26 660.74

PAID

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R 26 267.28

PAID

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10

R 27 061.08

PAID

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20170809

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20160401

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10

R 29 152.10

PAID

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20170809

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20160401

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10

R 27 061.08

PAID

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20170809

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20160401

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10

R 26 660.74

PAID

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20170809

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10

R 27 061.08

PAID

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20170809

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20160401

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10

R 26 267.28

PAID

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20170809

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20160401

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10

R 27 466.69

PAID

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20170809

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20160401

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10

R 27 466.69

PAID

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20170809

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10

R 29 152.10

PAID

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20170809

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20160401

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10

R 27 466.69

PAID

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20170809

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20160401

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10

R 27 061.08

PAID

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20170809

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20160401

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10

R 30 033.18

PAID

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20170809

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20160401

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10

R 26 660.74

PAID

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20170809

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10

R 29 152.10

PAID

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20170809

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20160401

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10

R 27 061.08

PAID

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20170809

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20160401

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10

R 26 660.74

PAID

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20170809

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20160401

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10

R 27 061.08

PAID

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20170809

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20160401

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10

R 28 721.18

PAID

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20170809

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20160401

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10

R 27 061.08

PAID

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20170809

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20160401

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10

R 28 721.18

PAID

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20170809

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10

R 26 267.28

PAID

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20170809

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10

R 26 267.28

PAID

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10

R 26 660.74

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10

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10

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10

R 27 466.69

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10

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10

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10

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10

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10

R 28 721.18

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10

R 27 466.69

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10

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10

R 27 061.08

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10

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20170809

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10

R 29 152.10

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10

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10

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10

R 27 466.69

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10

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10

R 26 267.28

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10

R 28 721.18

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10

R 27 061.08

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10

R 41 472.27

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10

R 27 061.08

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10

R 27 466.69

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10

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10

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R 26 267.28

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10

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R 26 660.74

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20170809

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10

R 26 660.74

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10

R 26 660.74

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10

R 26 660.74

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20170809

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10

R 26 267.28

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20170809

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10

R 26 660.74

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20170809

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10

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20170809

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10

R 29 589.50

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20170809

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10

R 26 267.28

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20170809

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10

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20170809

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10

R 47 419.47

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10

R 27 061.08

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20170809

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10

R 27 061.08

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20170809

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10

R 30 940.98

PAID

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20170809

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10

R 27 466.69

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20170809

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10

R 26 660.74

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11

R 41 985.94

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11

R 47 297.31

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20170809

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11

R 41 365.48

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20170809

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11

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R 41 365.48

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11

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20170809

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11

R 48 006.67

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20170809

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11

R 45 909.58

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20170809

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11

R 43 904.22

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20170809

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11

R 42 615.51

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20170809

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11

R 69 320.16

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20160401

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11

R 43 904.22

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20170809

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11

R 43 255.82

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20170809

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11

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20170809

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11

R 42 615.51

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20170809

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12

R 57 747.33

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20170809

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12

R 79 741.62

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20170809

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20160401

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12

R 50 505.32

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20170809

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12

R 51 262.47

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20170809

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12

R 50 505.32

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20170809

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12

R 56 893.99

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20170809

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12

R 51 262.47

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20170809

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12

R 49 023.63

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20170809

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12

R 53 604.78

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20170809

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12

R 49 759.31

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20170809

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12

R 51 262.47

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20170809

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20170809

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20170809

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R 55 224.58

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20170809

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R 52 032.17

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20170809

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20170809

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20170809

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R 26 660.74

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R 49 759.31

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R 53 604.78

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R 50 505.32

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R 52 032.17

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R 84 989.83

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R 51 262.47

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R 56 053.21

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R 46 354.18

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R 52 032.17

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R 51 262.47

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R 55 224.58

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R 54 409.11

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R 78 563.83

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R 52 812.81

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R 51 262.47

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R 43 055.55

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R 83 385.22

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R 61 547.04

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R 78 563.83

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R 56 287.30

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R 51 262.47

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R 51 262.47

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R 56 893.99

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R 49 759.31

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R 51 262.47

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R 50 505.32

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R 79 741.62

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R 50 505.32

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PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

12

R 89 829.18

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

10.5

20160401

20170331

12

R 53 604.78

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

12

R 51 262.47

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 64 388.92

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 64 388.92

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 64 388.92

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 68 340.10

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 64 388.92

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 61 575.99

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 64 388.92

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 70 405.80

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 67 329.63

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 60 665.15

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 64 388.92

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 64 388.92

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 63 437.17

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 64 388.92

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 66 334.74

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 68 340.10

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 64 388.92

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 64 388.92

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 64 388.92

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 64 388.92

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 52 812.81

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 61 575.99

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 64 388.92

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 62 499.19

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 66 334.74

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 63 437.17

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 65 354.44

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 64 388.92

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 62 499.19

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 64 388.92

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 63 437.17

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 64 388.92

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 66 334.74

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 60 665.15

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 65 354.44

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 63 437.17

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 65 354.44

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 62 499.19

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 61 575.99

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 61 575.99

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 95 784.88

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

10.5

20160401

20170331

13

R 69 364.75

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 61 575.99

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 60 665.15

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 64 388.92

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 70 405.80

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 60 665.15

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 64 388.92

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 62 499.19

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 65 354.44

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 64 388.92

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

13

R 62 499.19

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

14

R 83 708.84

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

14

R 80 052.09

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

14

R 72 128.07

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

14

R 72 128.07

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

14

R 86 238.67

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

14

R 76 554.92

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

14

R 84 964.34

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

14

R 76 554.92

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

14

R 86 238.67

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

14

R 47 910.38

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170911

6.75

20160401

20170331

14

R 73 210.43

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

14

R 73 210.43

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

14

R 82 471.97

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

14

R 76 554.92

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

14

R 72 128.07

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

14

R 72 128.07

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

14

R 75 423.35

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

14

R 80 052.09

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

14

R 76 554.92

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

15

R 87 716.31

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

15

R 98 812.71

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

15

R 91 723.59

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

15

R 87 716.31

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

15

R 159 946.29

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

10.5

20160401

20170331

15

R 90 367.85

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

15

R 98 812.71

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

6.75

20160401

20170331

16

R 199 868.13

PAID

SUPPLEMENTARY

20170809

10.5

20160401

20170331

 

R 18 798 258.28

           

06 October 2017 - NW2942

Profile picture: Macpherson, Mr DW

Macpherson, Mr DW to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

Why did he not attend the opening of the first provincial One Stop Shop for InvestSA in Cape Town that was opened by the President of the Republic, Mr Jacob G Zuma?

Reply:

At the time, I was undergoing a medical procedure that disfigured my face. I was advised by my medical practioner to avoid high profile public events. The President agreed that, under the circumstances, the Ministry could be represented by the Deputy Minister.

20 September 2017 - NW2904

Profile picture: King, Ms C

King, Ms C to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

What is the detailed (a) breakdown of and (b) valuation for current and non-current assets and investments held by (i) his department and (ii) each entity reporting to him according to (aa) listed assets (aaa) directly held and (bbb) indirectly held and (bb) unlisted investments (aaa) directly held and (bbb) indirectly held by each of the entities, in each case breaking the current assets and investments down by 0-3 months, 3-6 months, 6-12 months and beyond 12 months?

Reply:

(a)(b)(i) (aa)(aaa)(bb)(bbb)

All current and non-current assets form part of the audited Annual Financial Statements and are included in the Department’s and Entities 2016/17 Annual Reports.

06 September 2017 - NW2582

Profile picture: Shivambu, Mr F

Shivambu, Mr F to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

When are the application dates (a) opening and (b) closing for the board positions of all entities and councils reporting to him?

Reply:

the dti has six (6) entities that are governed by Boards. The only entity with vacancies is SANAS. Please see details below.

Entity

Application Date (a)

Closing Date (b)

South African National Accreditation System ( SANAS)

20/08/2017 (Sunday Independent and Sunday Times)

01/09/2017

 

23/08/2017 (The Star)

01/09/2017

05 September 2017 - NW2657

Profile picture: Macpherson, Mr DW

Macpherson, Mr DW to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

Whether any official from his department attended a certain political party’s (name furnished) Study Group on Trade and Industry in 2017, if so, what (a) was the reason and (b) costs were incurred for attending each meeting?

Reply:

As mentioned previously the dti officials, including role-playing staff in the Ministry have attended study group meetings of the African National Congress. The participation of officials from the dti were limited to responding to technical queries e.g related to legislation. Upon invitation, officials only attended when they were in Cape Town for other purposes.

 

31 August 2017 - NW2452

Profile picture: Mkhaliphi, Ms HO

Mkhaliphi, Ms HO to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

What are the top five goods, listed in accordance with their Rand value, that are (a) exported from South Africa to Zambia and (b) imported from Zambia to South Africa?

Reply:

(a) The top five exports by South Africa to Zambia in 2016; listed at 6-digit HS Code level and in accordance with Rand value; were the following:

Products

Value in 2016

H271012: Light oils and preparations:

R 2,077,475,340

H843149: Parts for boring or sinking machinery

R 712,322,890

H271600: Electrical energy 1000 kwh

R 686,494,530

H870421: Motor vehicles for the transport of goods not exceeding 5t

R 541,189,908

H310290: Other, including mixtures not specified in the foregoing subheadings

R 498,243,927

Source: www.thedti.gov.za

(b) The top five imports by South Africa from Zambia in 2016; listed at 6-digit HS Code level and in accordance with Rand value; were the following:

Products

Value in 2016

H740311: Cathodes and sections of cathodes

R 720,415,928

H740811: Of which the maximum cross-sectional dimension exceeds 6 mm

R 475,504,693

H520100: Cotton, not carded or combed:

R 269,585,968

H720221: Containing mass more than 55 per cent of silicon

141,168,698

H854449: Insulated copper wire

115,810,930

Source: www.thedti.gov.za

31 August 2017 - NW2445

Profile picture: Shivambu, Mr F

Shivambu, Mr F to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

What are the top five goods, listed in accordance with their Rand value, that are (a) exported from South Africa to Zimbabwe and (b) imported from Zimbabwe to South Africa?

Reply:

(a) The top five exports by South Africa to Zimbabwe in 2016; listed at 6-digit HS Code level and in accordance with Rand value; were the following:

Products

Value in 2016

H271600: Electrical energy 1000 kwh

R2,000,576,962

H100590: Unspecified maize

R1,534,766,472

H271012: Light oils and preparations

R752,936,660

H870421: Motor vehicles for the transport of goods not exceeding 5t

R558,812,658

H150710: Crude oil, whether or not degummed

R530,622,383

Source: www.thedti.gov.za

(b) The top five imports by South Africa from Zimbabwe in 2016; listed at 6-digit HS Code level and in accordance with Rand value; were the following:

Products

Value in 2016

H750110: Nickel mattes

R2,229,094,553

H260400: Nickel ores and concentrates

R1,366,860,404

H240120: Tobacco, partly or wholly stemmed or stripped

R769,540,454

H253090: Minerals not elsewhere specified

R175,025,246

H261000: Chromium ores and concentrates

R124,332,647

Source: www.thedti.gov.za

31 August 2017 - NW2446

Profile picture: Mathys, Ms L

Mathys, Ms L to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

What are the top five goods, listed in accordance with their Rand value, that are (a) exported from South Africa to Lesotho and (b) imported from Lesotho to South Africa?

Reply:

(a) The top five exports by South Africa to Lesotho in 2016; listed at 6-digit HS Code level and in accordance with Rand value; were the following:

Products

Value in 2016

H271012: Light oils and preparations

R1,880,742,274

H100590: Unspecified Maize

R497,459,187

H110313: Maize meal

R355,693,456

H853890: Unspecified Parts

R298,432,918

H252329:Unspecified cement

R242,309,390

Source: www.thedti.gov.za

(b) The top five imports by South Africa from Lesotho in 2016; listed at 6-digit HS Code level and in accordance with Rand value; were the following:

Products

Value in 2016

H853620: Automatic circuit breakers:

R353,169,564

H940190: Seats (excluding those of heading 9402)

R313,721,058

H620342: Mens or boys suits made of cotton

R273,217,737

H510529: Wool not Combed

R212,947,375

H610910: T-shirts made of cotton

R201,385,719

Source: www.thedti.gov.za

31 August 2017 - NW2447

Profile picture: Moteka, Mr PG

Moteka, Mr PG to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

What are the top five goods, listed in accordance with their Rand value, that are (a) exported from South Africa to Namibia and (b) imported from Namibia to South Africa?

Reply:

(a) The top five exports by South Africa to Namibia in 2016; listed at 6-digit HS Code level and in accordance with Rand value; were the following:

Products

Value in 2016

H271012: Light oils and preparations

R2,261,295,005

H870421: Motor vehicles for the transport of goods not exceeding 5t

R2,108,908,680

H271600: Electrical energy 1000 kwh

R1,527,564,830

H300490: Unspecified Medicaments

R862,922,173

H170114: Other cane sugar

R750,358,210

Source: www.thedti.gov.za

(b) The top five imports by South Africa from Namibia in 2016; listed at 6-digit HS Code level and in accordance with Rand value; were the following:

Products

Value in 2016

H220300: Beer made from malt

R715,769,582

H010229: Unspecified live bovine animal

R624,109,615

H710231: Unworked or simply sawn, cleaved or bruted

R445,852,448

H790120: Zinc alloys

R274,928,114

H030355: Jack and horse mackerel

R269,110,278

Source: www.thedti.gov.za

31 August 2017 - NW2448

Profile picture: Dlamini, Mr MM

Dlamini, Mr MM to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

What are the top five goods, listed in accordance with their Rand value, that are (a) exported from South Africa to Swaziland and (b) imported from Swaziland to South Africa?

Reply:

(a) The top five exports by South Africa to Swaziland in 2016; listed at 6-digit HS Code level and in accordance with Rand value; were the following:

Products

Value in 2016

H271012: Light oils and preparations:

R1,626,086,619

H271600: Electrical energy 1000 kwh

R862,164,842

H100590: Unspecified maize

R487,222,526

H330210: preparations used in the food or drink industries

R360,638,988

H870421: Motor vehicles for the transport of goods not exceeding 5t

R230,763,011

Source: www.thedti.gov.za

(b) The top five imports by South Africa from Swaziland in 2016; listed at 6-digit HS Code level and in accordance with Rand value; were the following:

Products

Value in 2016

H330210: Mixtures of odoriferous substances used in the food or drink industries

R4,501,258,031

H382490: Unspecified chemical products

R1,845,841,148

H170113: Cane sugar specified in Subheading Note 2 to this Chapter

R1,772,053,266

H170114: Other cane sugar

R760,772,322

H620462: Trousers made of cotton

R437,624,046

Source: www.thedti.gov.za

31 August 2017 - NW2449

Profile picture: Khawula, Mr M

Khawula, Mr M to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

What are the top five goods, listed in accordance with their Rand value, that are (a) exported from South Africa to the United Republic of Tanzania and (b) imported from the United Republic of Tanzania to South Africa?

Reply:

(a) The top five exports by South Africa to the United Republic of Tanzania in 2016; listed at 6-digit HS Code level and in accordance with Rand value; were the following:

Products

Value in 2016

H720839: Flat-rolled products of iron or non-alloy steel, of a width of 600 mm or more, hot-rolled, not clad, plated or coated of a thickness of less than 3 mm

R358,002,635

H870421: Motor vehicles for the transport of goods not exceeding 5t

R341,876,063

H480810: Corrugated paper and paperboard, whether or not perforated

R185,115,280

H720711: Semi-Finished products of iron or non- alloy steel of rectangular (including square) cross-section, the width measuring less than twice the thickness

R148,088,917

H390210: Polypropylene:

R134,075,221

Source: www.thedti.gov.za

(b) The top five imports by South Africa from the United Republic of Tanzania in 2016; listed at 6-digit HS Code level and in accordance with Rand value; were the following:

Products

Value in 2016

H090240: Other black tea (fermented) and other partly fermented tea

R63,291,536

H610910: T-shirts, singlets and other vests, knitted or crocheted of cotton

R53,910,173

H090111: Coffee (Not decaffeinated)

R51,046,486

H710231: Unworked or simply sawn, cleaved or bruted

R38,273,794

H240220: Cigarettes containing tobacco

R19,419,945

Source: www.thedti.gov.za

31 August 2017 - NW2450

Profile picture: Matiase, Mr NS

Matiase, Mr NS to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

What are the top five goods, listed in accordance with their Rand value, that are (a) exported from South Africa to Botswana and (b) imported from Botswana to South Africa?

Reply:

(a) The top five exports by South Africa to Botswana in 2016; listed at 6-digit HS Code level and in accordance with Rand value; were the following:

Products

Value in 2016

H710231: Unworked or simply sawn, cleaved or bruted

R7,633,268,686

H271012: Light oils and preparations

R7,176,487,201

H271600: Electrical energy 1000 kwh

R1,646,527,967

H260400: Nickel ores and concentrates

R1,148,293,100

H870421: Motor vehicles for the transport of goods not exceeding 5t

R1,133,167,489

Source: www.thedti.gov.za

(b) The top five imports by South Africa from Botswana in 2016; listed at 6-digit HS Code level and in accordance with Rand value; were the following:

Products

Value in 2016

H710231: Unworked or simply sawn, cleaved or bruted

R1,770,508,887

H854430: Ignition wiring sets and other wiring sets of a kind used in vehicles, aircraft or ships

R1,558,813,338

H283620: Disodium carbonate

R527,498,394

H020230: Boneless Meat of sheep or goats, fresh, chilled or frozen

R285,871,610

H391729: Tubes, pipes and hoses, and fittings therefor of other plastics

R213,685,874

Source: www.thedti.gov.za

31 August 2017 - NW2451

Profile picture: Gardee, Mr GA

Gardee, Mr GA to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

What are the top five goods, listed in accordance with their Rand value, that are (a) exported from South Africa to Angola and (b) imported from Angola to South Africa?

Reply:

(a) The top five exports by South Africa to Angola in 2016; listed at 6-digit HS Code level and in accordance with Rand value; were the following:

Products

Value in 2016

H843143: Parts for boring or sinking machinery of subheading 843041 or 843049

R518,496,654

H880230: Aeroplanes and other aircraft, of an unladen mass exceeding 2 000 kg but not exceeding 15 000 kg

R360,413,163

H110313: Maize meal (corn):

R312,714,968

H271012: Light oils and preparations:

R205,893,309

H240220: Cigarettes containing tobacco:

R186,216,177

Source: www.thedti.gov.za

(b) The top five imports by South Africa from Angola in 2016; listed at 6-digit HS Code level and in accordance with Rand value; were the following:

Products

Value in 2016

H270900: Petroleum oils and oils obtained from bituminous minerals, crude

R18,556,018,256

H710231: Unworked or simply sawn, cleaved or bruted

R20,209,823

H732690: Other articles of iron and steal

R7,162,152

H843143: Parts for boring or sinking machinery of subheading 843041 or 843049

R7,159,374

H847990: Parts of Machines and mechanical appliances not else specified

R6,918,335

Source: www.thedti.gov.za

31 August 2017 - NW2453

Profile picture: Paulsen, Mr N M

Paulsen, Mr N M to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

What are the top five goods, listed in accordance with their Rand value, that are (a) exported from South Africa to Malawi and (b) imported from Malawi to South Africa?

Reply:

(a) The top five exports by South Africa to Malawi in 2016; listed at 6-digit HS Code level and in accordance with Rand value; were the following:

Products

Value in 2016

H870421: Motor vehicles for the transport of goods not exceeding 5t

R 163,157,897

H210690: Other food preparations not elsewhere specified

R 133,314,749

H390210: Polypropylene

R 121,339,450

H380893: Herbicides, anti-sprouting products and plant-growth regulators

R 94,252,581

H271012: Light oils and preparations:

R 91,965,903

Source: www.thedti.gov.za

(b) The top five imports by South Africa from Malawi in 2016; listed at 6-digit HS Code level and in accordance with Rand value; were the following:

Products

Value (in Million Rands)

H090240: Other black tea (fermented) and other partly fermented tea

R 394,218,297

H240120: Tobacco, partly or wholly stemmed or stripped

R 60,900,308

H170199: Other cane or beet sugar containing flavouring or coloring matter

R 40,980,620

H400129: Other latex rubber products not pre-vulcanised

R 35,945,579

H441299: Other products of plywood, veneered panels and similar laminated products

R 26,991,161

Source: www.thedti.gov.za

31 August 2017 - NW2454

Profile picture: Ndlozi, Dr MQ

Ndlozi, Dr MQ to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

What are the top five goods, listed in accordance with their Rand value, that are (a) exported from South Africa to Mozambique and (b) imported from Mozambique to South Africa?

Reply:

(a) The top five exports by South Africa to Mozambique in 2016; listed at 6-digit HS Code level and in accordance with Rand value; were the following:

Products

Value in 2016

H261000: Chromium ores and concentrates

R 3,412,980,607

H271600: Electrical energy 1000 kwh

R 3,320,872,456

H720241: Containing mass more than 4 per cent of carbon

R 2,304,527,424

H271012: Light oils and preparations

R 1,714,658,103

H260300: Copper ores and concentrates

R 744,247,536

Source: www.thedti.gov.za

(b) The top five imports by South Africa from Mozambique in 2016; listed at 6-digit HS Code level and in accordance with Rand value; were the following:

 

Products

Value in 2016

H271111: Natural gas

R 3,108,880,405

H271600: Electrical energy 1000 kwh

R 2,644,697,897

H271012: Light oils and preparations:

R 1,232,553,978

H760511: Of which the maximum cross-sectional dimension exceeds 7 mm:

R 455,280,852

H670490: Other wigs, false beards and eye lashes and products of human hair

R 409,189,161

Source: www.thedti.gov.za

31 August 2017 - NW2455

Profile picture: Ketabahle, Ms V

Ketabahle, Ms V to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

Whether, with reference to his reply to question 1993 on 4 August 2017, the companies importing the products are recorded when his department records import; if so, (a) who are the companies who accounted for the top five imports in each category and (b) what was the rand value in the (i) 2013-14, (ii) 2014-15 and 2015-16 financial years?

Reply:

The South African Revenue Service (SARS) is the legislatively empowered controlling entity for statistics on the importation and exportation of goods. Exercising this control entails record-keeping, verification, publication and analysis of trade data. SARS does not ordinarily disclose the names of either importing or exporting companies to the Department of Trade and Industry. SARS considers this information to be highly confidential and, in acting within the confines of the Customs and Excise Act, Act 91 of 1964 as amended, SARS may only disclose such information in very limited circumstances.

 

 

25 August 2017 - NW2320

Profile picture: Macpherson, Mr DW

Macpherson, Mr DW to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

Why is there an import duty on raw materials for manufacturing polyethylene terephthalate preforms which later get converted into bottles, yet there is no import duty on the preforms manufactured in other countries?

Reply:

I am advised that there is an import duty on PET resin (the raw material input) of 10% as well as on PET preforms and bottles, of 15%. The reason for the duty on both parts of the value chain is to support local manufacturing in South Africa.

-END-

22 August 2017 - NW2282

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Shivambu, Mr F to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

With reference to his reply to question 1890 on 29 June 2017, what was the total monetary value of the tenders for which transaction advisers were used by, (a) the National Consumer Commission’s appointment of the Big Innovations Group for the Opt-Out Register Tender, (b) the National Consumer Tribunal’s appointment of the PMSA Quantity Surveyors for the Space, planning and reconstruction of the NCT’s office and (c) the National Metrology Institute of South Africa appointment of Deloitte Consortium for NMISA accommodation and Equipment?

Reply:

Entity

Response

National Consumer Commission (NCC)

R 3 588 534.00

National Consumer Tribunal (NCT)

PMSA Quantity Surveyors was paid R354 255.00 for work performed by them which included transaction advising services as well as quantity surveying services. The total monetary value of the space planning and reconstruction of the NCT’s offices tender was R2 414 338.31.

National Metrology Institute of South Africa (NMISA)

Deloitte Consortium was appointed for R 14 667 271.00 to perform and assist the organization with the following modules

(a) Module 3: PPP Inception;

(b) Module 4: PPP Feasibility Study;

(c) Module 5: PPP Procurement;

(d) Module 6: Managing the PPP Agreement;

Of the total appointed price of for R 14 667 271.00 only R6 284 009.74 has been paid as the project is still at Module 4

14 August 2017 - NW2264

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Macpherson, Mr DW to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

With reference to his reply to question 2008 on 5 July 2017, what are the full details of the consultations held between him and the Minister of Mineral Resources, Mr M J Zwane, on the amended codes in relation to the mining sector?

Reply:

The Department of Trade and Industry (the dti) and the Department of Mineral Resources (DMR) conducted consultations at a Ministerial and Senior Government Official Level regarding the development of a Transformation Charter under Section 100 (2) of the Mineral and Petroleum Resources Development Act of 2002 (MPRDA).

Minister Davies and Minister Zwane had engagements to discuss the process and alignment of the Reviewed Mining Charter to the Broad-Based Black Economic Empowerment Act 53 of 2003 as Amended by Act 46 of 2013 (B-BBEE Act).

Furthermore, the dti provided guidance and clarity in understanding the methodologies and dynamics of the B-BBEE Legislation.

In light of the above consultations, the end result of the consultative process led to the DMR issuing the Reviewed Mining Charter under Section 100 (2) of the MRPDA.

14 August 2017 - NW2224

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Macpherson, Mr DW to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

(1)Whether (a) his department and/or (b) any other subsidiary entity reporting to him sponsored the events of (i) a certain organisation (name furnished) and/or (ii) a certain conference (name and details furnished); if so, what (aa) was the total cost and (bb) were the reasons for this in each case; (2) whether any staff members of (a) his department and/or (b) any other subsidiary entity reporting to him attended any events linked to the specified conference; if so, what (i) costs were incurred and (ii) are the relevant details?NW2456E

Reply:

Response from the Department

1. (a) (i) (ii) (aa) (bb)

Neither the department nor its entities made any sponsorship towards the events as mentioned.

2. (a) (i) (ii)

No staff members from the department or its entities attended any events linked to the specified conferences.

3. (a) (i) (ii) (aa) (bb)

Neither the department nor its entities made any sponsorship towards the events as mentioned.

4. (a) (i) (ii)

No staff members from the department or its entities attended any events linked to the specified conferences.

11 August 2017 - NW2263

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Matsepe, Mr CD to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

a) With reference to his reply to question 1866 on 23 June 2017, which (a) countries and (b) territories do not have trade attachés?

Reply:

a) The complete list of countries and territories where there are no trade attachés is attached.

11 August 2017 - NW2079

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Shivambu, Mr F to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

Whether (a) his department and/or (b) any entities reporting to him are funding, including by way of discretionary funding, any institution of research and development (i) domestically and/or (ii) internationally; if so, (aa)(aaa) what are the names of the specified institutions and (bbb) what are their functions, (bb) from what date has his department or any entity reporting to him been funding them and (cc) what amount has his department contributed towards such funding?

Reply:

a) No institutions are funded by way of ‘discretionary funding’.

b) No dti entities fund institutions by way of ‘discretionary funding’.

(i)(aa)(aaa)(bbb)(bb)(cc)

The department works to promote industrialisation and transformation and respond to unemployment, poverty and inequality. The strategic direction of this work is derived from the National Development plan and is underpinned by outcome 4, outcome 7 and outcome 11. In supporting the implementation of the higher-impact industrial policy action plan, the department conducts research on industrial development, growth and equity through the following institutions.

  • The Industrial Policy Support Fund (IPSF), is a fund administered by the Industrial Development Corporation (IDC). The fund is utilised for a range of industrial development research programmes and projects to support the work set out in successive iterations of the Industrial Policy Action Plan.
  • Trade and Industrial Policy Strategies (TIPS) is a non-profit organisation, which undertakes a wide range of economic and industrial research, training and support work for government-wide initiatives. This work is not ‘discretionary’ but conforms in general to the research needs and imperatives of the department as part of governments industrialisation effort and as set out in successive iterations of the Industrial Policy Action Plan. All TIPS expenditure is subject to external independent audit as required under the Companies Act. Funds have been transferred to TIPS on an annual basis as set out in Table 1 from 2013.
  • NEDLAC Trade and Industry Chamber: TIC is a NEDLAC’s Chamber that is responsible for processing legislation with a potential socio-economic impact prior to introduction to Parliament. In 1998, TIC established the Fund for Research into Industrial Development, Growth and Equity (FRIDGE) with the objective of funding research into the competitiveness of local industries and firms in order to access international markets and attract investment into the South African economy. The initial funding was provided by the Japanese government. When the Japanese funding ended in 2003, the dti was tasked to provide support because of the type of research produced, which was in line with its mandate the MoA was terminated in September 2014

(a) ii) No international institutions are funded for the purposes of research and

development.

(a) bb) Table 1: Institutions of research and development funded by the Department of Trade and Industry

Institutions

PERIOD & TOTAL AMOUNT

 

2014-2015

2015-2016

2016-2017

Industrial Policy Support Fund (IPSF), IDC

R16 000 000.00

R10 046 000.00

R14 111 000.00

Trade & Industrial Policies Strategies (TIPS)

R 14 570 000.00

R 22745 684.21

R26 220 771.93

       

NEDLAC Trade & Industry Chamber (funded through IDC)

R 724 000.00

R 1 982 919.00

R 0

Grand total

R 31 294  000.00

R 34 774 603.21

R 40 331 771.93

       

04 August 2017 - NW1993

Profile picture: Ntlangwini, Ms EN

Ntlangwini, Ms EN to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

What are the top five products by category and rand value that South Africa imported in 2013, 2014, and 2015?

Reply:

Category: Agriculture

2013

Category: Agriculture

2014

Category: Agriculture

2015

 

R'million

 

R'million

 

R'million

Semi-milled or wholly milled rice, whether or not polished or glazed {kg}

6,281

Other Wheat and meslin

5,004

Other Wheat and meslin

6,016

Other Wheat and meslin:

3,702

Semi-milled or wholly milled rice, whether or not polished or glazed {kg}

4,390

Semi-milled or wholly milled rice, whether or not polished or glazed {kg}

5,361

Other Cuts and offal, frozen

2,038

Other Cuts and offal, frozen

2,282

Cuts and offal, frozen:

1,763

Mechanically deboned meat {u}

712

Mechanically deboned meat {u}

728

Other Maize (corn):

1,673

Of barley {kg}

591

Sunflower seeds, whether or not broken {kg}

632

Other Live bovine animals

1,063

The top five products by categories and rand value imported are as follows:

Category: Fishing

2013

Category: Fishing

2014

Category: Fishing

2015

 

R'million

 

R'million

 

R'million

Other shrimps and prawns {kg}

508

Other shrimps and prawns

551

Other shrimps and prawns

486

Hake (merluccius spp, urophycis spp) {kg}

224

Jack and horse mackerel (trachurus spp) {kg}

313

Jack and horse mackerel (trachurus spp) {kg}

410

Jack and horse mackerel (trachurus spp) {kg}

208

Other Fish, frozen (excluding fish fillets and other fish meat of heading 0304)

243

Other Fish, frozen (excluding fish fillets and other fish meat of heading 0304):

315

Other Molluscs, whether in shell or not, live, fresh, chilled, frozen, dried, salted or in brine; smoked molluscs

141

Other Molluscs, whether in shell or not, live, fresh, chilled, frozen, dried, salted or in brine; smoked molluscs

215

Sardines (sardina pilchardus, sardinops spp), sardinella (sardinella spp), brisling or sprats (sprattus sprattus) {kg}

275

Other Fish, frozen (excluding fish fillets and other fish meat of heading 0304):

138

Hake (merluccius spp, urophycis spp) {kg}

197

Other {kg} or Molluscs, whether in shell or not, live, fresh, chilled, frozen, dried, salted or in brine; smoked molluscs

252

Category: Mineral products

2013

Category: Mineral products

2014

Category: Mineral products

2015

 

R'million

 

R'million

 

R'million

Petroleum oils and oils obtained from bituminous minerals, crude

142,050

Petroleum oils and oils obtained from bituminous minerals, crude

175,840

Petroleum oils and oils obtained from bituminous minerals, crude

98,451

Petroleum oils and oils obtained from bituminous minerals (excluding crude)

62,574

Petroleum oils and oils obtained from bituminous minerals (excluding crude)

63,309

Petroleum oils and oils obtained from bituminous minerals (excluding crude)

59,296

Petroleum gases and other gaseous hydrocarbons

3,089

Petroleum gases and other gaseous hydrocarbons:

4,579

Petroleum gases and other gaseous hydrocarbons:

4,413

Coal; briquettes, ovoids and similar solid fuels manufactured from coal

2,839

Coal; briquettes, ovoids and similar solid fuels manufactured from coal:

2,864

Coal; briquettes, ovoids and similar solid fuels manufactured from coal:

2,632

Electrical energy 1000 kwh

1,500

Electrical energy 1000 kwh

2,358

Electrical energy 1000 kwh

2,603

Category: Forestry

2013

Category: Forestry

2014

Category: Forestry

2015

 

R'million

 

R'million

 

R'million

Other live plants (including their roots), cuttings and slips; mushroom spawn

53

Other live plants (including their roots), cuttings and slips; mushroom spawn

60

Other live plants (including their roots), cuttings and slips; mushroom spawn

61

Bulbs, tubers, tuberous roots, corms, crowns and rhizomes, dormant {u}

35

Bulbs, tubers, tuberous roots, corms, crowns and rhizomes, dormant {u}

35

Bulbs, tubers, tuberous roots, corms, crowns and rhizomes, dormant {u}

36

Other plants and Unrooted cuttings and slips {u}

29

Other plants and Unrooted cuttings and slips {u}

28

Other plants and Unrooted cuttings and slips {u}

27

Other {kg} or Cut flowers and flower buds of a kind suitable for bouquets or for ornamental purposes, fresh, dried, dyed, bleached

17

Cut flowers and flower buds of a kind suitable for bouquets or for ornamental purposes, fresh, dried, dyed, bleached

16

Roses {kg}

18

Roses {kg}

14

Roses {kg}

15

Other Cut flowers and flower buds of a kind suitable for bouquets or for ornamental purposes, fresh, dried, dyed, bleached

18

Category: Manufacturing

2013

Category: Manufacturing

2014

Category: Manufacturing

2015

 

R'million

 

R'million

 

R'million

Machinery and Equipments

249,936

Machinery and Equipments

254,208

Machinery and Equipments

277,722

Petroleum Products

212,143

Petroleum Products

249,404

Petroleum Products

167,697

Chemicals

92,594

Chemicals

101,459

Chemicals

111,975

Vehicles

88,509

Vehicles

88,866

Vehicles

91,389

Metal Products

30,196

Clothing

32,272

Metal Products

39,007

05 July 2017 - NW2008

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Macpherson, Mr DW to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

With reference to the release of the latest Mining Charter by the Minister of Mineral Resources, Mr M J Zwane, what consultations were held between the Minister of Mineral Resources, him and the Broad-Based Black Economic Empowerment (BBBEE) Commission in relation to the provisions around the definitions of a black person to qualify for BBBEE status?

Reply:

The Department of Mineral Resources did not have any consultation with the Broad-Based Black Economic Empowerment (B-BBEE) Commission regarding the Reviewed Mining Charter of 2017. However, the Department of Mineral Resources has consulted with the Department of Trade and Industry on the definition of “Black Person”. The Department advises all departments/Charter Councils to adopt the definitions used in the BEE Act 53 of 2003 as amended by Act 46 of 2013.

“Black People is a generic term which means Africans, Coloureds and Indians –

(a) who are citizens of the Republic of South Africa by birth or descent; or

(b) who became citizens of the Republic of South Africa by naturalisation –

 (i) before 27 April 1994; or

 (ii) on or after 27 April 1994 and who would have been entitled to acquire citizenship by naturalisation prior to that date;”

05 July 2017 - NW2009

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Macpherson, Mr DW to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

Has his department ever provided funding through an incentive or any other means to a certain company (name furnished) in the Eastern Cape; if so, what are the relevant details?

Reply:

The department has supported the referred company. This support was for an investment project valued at R7.6 Million to expand and improve machinery and equipment through the manufacturing Competitiveness Enhancement Programme.

29 June 2017 - NW1925

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Macpherson, Mr DW to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

What (a) were the reasons for lowering the threshold for registrations with the Broad-based Black Economic Empowerment Council from R100 million to R25 million and (b) mechanisms have been put in place to deal with retrospective applications from 1 October 2014?

Reply:

Response (a)

Following consultations with institutions such as the Competition Commission, the BEE Commission, a threshold of R100m was determined based on Combined Annual Turnover and/or Combined Asset Value on 08 November 2016. The Minister subsequently issued Government Gazette No. 40410, Notice 748 of 2016, thresholds for Major B-BBEE Transactions for a 30-day public commentary period. Amongst others, the rationale for the R100m was that it will ensure all transactions by mainly large entities (those with annual revenue greater than R50m) in terms of the Codes are covered. However, with the exception of small and medium entities which if their combined annual turnover is below R100m, would be excluded and consequently for monitoring and reporting purposes would go un-tracked. Furthermore, the Notice highlighted the Documentary Requirements for Registering a Major B-BBEE Transaction.

In addition, the majority of the comments received during the public commentary period focused on the use of the combined Turnover and/or Asset Value not being an appropriate measure to determine a threshold. The argument is that if the combined Turnover and/or Asset Value are used, any transaction, regardless of the actual size of the transaction, when the proposed threshold based on the parties’ assets or turnover is exceeded, will have to be registered. This would have effectively meant that all changes in the shareholding traded on the Johannesburg Stock Exchange for listed companies, will have to be measured to identify the compliance impact on the Ownership element (Code 100). Should such transaction have an impact as mentioned above, it should be reported to the BEE Commission. This process would have an unintended consequence to assess the Ownership scorecard impact for each trade and to be then reported. Following this, the dti refined the principle by basing the measurement on the “Transaction Value” as this is more appropriate considering the context of what needs to be registered. The Threshold is R25 million based on Transaction Value which will be registered by parties to the Transaction as a collective. As mentioned above, the threshold was thus lowered to R25million in order to proactively alleviate any potential fronting practices even at small and medium sized enterprise level.

The registration of the mentioned deals is not with the Broad-Based Black Economic Empowerment Council but rather a Broad-Based Black Economic Empowerment Commission. The role of the B-BBEE Presidential Advisory Council is to advise the President and government on the design and implementation of the B-BBEE policy, amongst others.

Furthermore, the rationale for maintenance of a registry for major B-BBEE transactions is a matter of transformation imperative which is ideal for qualitative and quantitative valuable records keeping; data of these transactions might also be used to measure the extent of transformation in South Africa especially with regard to the Ownership and Control elements.

The threshold will enable the B-BBEE Commission to have a broad overview of all the transactions that are taking place in the country and to deal with potential fronting practices.

Response (b)

The B-BBEE Commission has been established in 2015 under the ambit of the dti to oversee the implementation of B-BBEE Legislation within South Africa.

The B-BBEE Regulations published on 06 June 2016, outlines the procedures of engaging with the B-BBEE Commission as well as indicates the process to follow when registering a Major Transaction with the B-BBEE Commission.

The B-BBEE Commission has already issued an Explanatory Notice 01 of 2017 indicating the documentation requirements in order to register a Major B-BBEE Transaction.

The B-BBEE Commission has competent staff members and the capacity to manage the process of registering all Major B-BBEE Transactions including those that will be registered retrospectively. The retrospective transactions are for registering only and not necessarily for assessment. However, the B-BBEE Commission has the discretion to assess any Major B-BBEE Transaction to ensure that it is aligned to B-BBEE Legislation. These include voluntarily registrations of any Major B-BBEE transaction consistent with the threshold, concluded before 24th October 2014 with the B-BBEE Commission.

29 June 2017 - NW1890

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Shivambu, Mr F to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

Whether (a) his department and (b) each entity reporting to him appointed transaction advisors for tenders in the period 1 January 2012 to 31 December 2016; if so, (i) who were the transaction advisors that were appointed for the tenders, (ii) for which tenders were they appointed, (iii) what was the pricing for the tenders in question and (iv) what amount were the transaction advisors paid?

Reply:

Response from the Department

The department did not make use of any transactional advisors for the above mentioned period.

Response from the Entities

Entity

b

b(i)

b(ii)

(iii)

(iv)

Companies and Intellectual Property Commission (CIPC)

No transaction advisors for tenders were appointed

Not applicable

Not applicable

Not applicable

Not applicable

Companies Tribunal (CT)

No transaction advisors for tenders were appointed

Not applicable

Not applicable

Not applicable

Not applicable

Export Credit Insurance Corporation (ECIC)

No transaction advisors for tenders were appointed

Not applicable

Not applicable

Not applicable

Not applicable

National Consumer Commission (NCC)

Transaction advisors for tenders were appointed

Big Innovations Business Group (Pty) Ltd

Opt-Out Register tender

R 3 588 534.00

R1 098 745.45 has been paid

National Consumer Tribunal (NCT)

Transaction advisors for tenders were appointed

PMSA Quantity Surveyors (Pty)Ltd

Space planning and reconstruction of the NCT’s offices

R2 414 338.31

R354 255.00 has been paid

National Credit Regulator (NCR)

No transaction advisors for tenders were appointed

Not applicable

Not applicable

Not applicable

Not applicable

National Empowerment Fund (NEF)

No transaction advisors for tenders were appointed

Not applicable

Not applicable

Not applicable

Not applicable

National Gambling Board (NGB)

No transaction advisors for tenders were appointed

Not applicable

Not applicable

Not applicable

Not applicable

National Lotteries Commission (NLC)

No transaction advisors for tenders were appointed

Not applicable

Not applicable

Not applicable

Not applicable

National Metrology Institute of South Africa (NMISA)

Transaction advisors for tenders were appointed

Delloitte Consortium

NMISA T0008 (14-15) – Appointment of a transaction advisor for NMISA accommodation and equipment – Public Private Partnership Project

R14 667 271.00

R6 284 009.74 has been paid

National Regulator For Compulsory Specifications (NRCS)

No transaction advisors for tenders were appointed

Not applicable

Not applicable

Not applicable

Not applicable

South African Bureau of Standards (SABS)

No transaction advisors for tenders were appointed

Not applicable

Not applicable

Not applicable

Not applicable

South African National Accreditation System (SANAS)

No transaction advisors for tenders were appointed

Not applicable

Not applicable

Not applicable

Not applicable

27 June 2017 - NW1926

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Macpherson, Mr DW to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

(a) What are the terms of reference for the Poultry Task Team established by Government in January 2017, (b)(i) how many times has the task team met since its establishment and (ii) on which dates, (c)(i) which stakeholders has the task team met with and (ii) on which dates and (d) by when will the findings of the task team be made available?

Reply:

a) There are no formal terms of reference. The Department of Trade and Industry (the dti), through its 14 sectors desks routinely establishes working groups or task teams with industry stakeholders to address critical issues in sectors of the manufacturing economy. The Poultry Task Team (PTT) was established in January 2017 to seek a collaborative approach to resolving issues in the primary production section of the poultry sub-sector, taking into consideration economic data and factors across the entire value chain. In so doing to design, develop and deploy as and where appropriate, collaborative measures to resolve these issues. The PTT includes representatives of government departments (Trade and Industry; Economic Development and Agriculture Forestry and Fishing); representatives of the South African Poultry Organisation and labour (Food and Allied Workers Union) as well as the Industrial Development Corporation and technical experts from the not for profit, section 21 company; Trade and Industrial Policy Studies (TIPS), contracted by the dti to undertake this work. From time to time government departments represented on the Task Team meet separately to formulate government approaches to the work and as and where appropriate brief other government agencies such as the International Trade Administration Commission (ITAC). In all instances government officials take into consideration the separate constitutional mandates and functions of the government departments and agencies which work together to achieve optimal socio-economic outcomes for South Africa and safeguard the integrity and independence of regulatory institutions such as ITAC. Government also seeks to secure collaborative arrangements with private sector entities. This process also recognises the independence of these entities.

b.i) The Task Team has met on 5 occasions,

b.ii) on the following dates: 16 February 2017; 09 March 2017; 06 April 2017; 16 May 2017 and 08 June 2017

c.i) Government has met with the Association of Meat Importers and Exporters (AMIE); provided a formal briefing to the Commissioners of the International Trade Administration Commission after receiving a request to do so, briefed both the Select Committee on Trade and International Relations and briefed and participated in the public hearings of the Portfolio Committee on Trade and Industry. In the latter instance all the Submissions made by a wide variety of stakeholders have been factored into the work of government and in its engagements with stakeholders, including those represented on the Task Team.

c.ii) The dates of these engagements are:

Association of Meat Importers and Exporters – 15 February 2017 and 11 May 2017 (EDD and the dti)

International Trade Administration Commission – 13 February 2017 and 13 June 2017 (the dti)

Select Committee on Trade and International Relations – 01 February 2017 (EDD .the dti and DAFF)

Portfolio Committee on Trade and Industry – 23 March 2017; 02 May 2017 and 09 May 2017 (the dti)

This list does not include bilateral meetings which may have been held by individual government departments with companies in the poultry sector including on-site inspections and visits.

d) In keeping with similar collaborative engagements in other sectors of the economy the Task Team does not come up with a set of ‘findings’. An example would be in the steel sector where there is extensive and ongoing, long-term work and collaborative engagements with the private sector. In this regard details of the ongoing work of government and with respect to its engagements in the Poultry Task Team, are a matter of public record since they were presented to Parliament on two occasions in considerable detail. Specific policy announcements by government on particular policy interventions such as the recently announced Agro-processing Incentive will be made, as and when this work on each measure has been completed, and as and where appropriate.

Reciprocal, private sector measures and interventions to save jobs, increase investment and exports, secure empowerment objectives and so forth, have and will be made by the private sector as and when such institutions consider it appropriate to do so. In this regard government respects the commercial and legal independence of industry associations, trade unions and companies, including with respect to those matters with which government may not be in agreement and whether or not they may have or may not have been discussed in the Task Team.

26 June 2017 - NW1801

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Shivambu, Mr F to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

(1)Which entities reporting to him (a) have a board in place and (b) do not have a board in place, (i) of those that have a board, (aa) when was each individual board member appointed and (bb) when is the term for each board lapsing and (ii) how many (aa) board members are there in each board and (bb) of those board members of each entity are female;

Reply:

 

Entity

1(a)

1(b)

(b)(i)(aa)

(b(i)(bb)

bb(ii)(aa)

bb(ii)(bb)

Companies and Intellectual Property Commission (CIPC)

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

Companies Tribunal (CT)

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

Export Credit Insurance Corporation (ECIC)

Yes

N/A

Chairperson

01/07/2009

Chairperson

30/11/2016 (extended until the recruitment process to appoint the new chairperson has been finalised)

Five (5) members

One (1) female

     

Executive Director

01/09/2013

Executive Director

31/08/2016 (re-appointed for another three years: 01/09/2016-31/08/2019)

   
     

1x Non-Executive Director

01/12/2013

1x Non-Executive Director

30/11/2016 (extended until the recruitment process to appoint new non-executive directors has been finalised)

   
     

1 x National Treasury Representative

01/08/2014

1x National Treasury Representative

31/07/2017 (extended to serve another term: 01/08/2017-31/07/2020)

   
     

1x Department of Trade and Industry Representative

01/06/2017

1x Department of Trade and Industry Representative

For as long as he holds the same position in the Department

   

National Consumer Commission (NCC)

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

National Consumer Tribunal (NCT)

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

National Credit Regulator (NCR)

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

National Empowerment Fund (NEF)

Yes

N/A

Chairperson

01/12/2015

Chairperson

30/11/2018

Six (6) members

Five (5) females

     

3x Non-Executive Trustees

16/12/2009

3x Non-Executive Trustees

02/11/2017 (served three terms)

   
     

2x Executive Trustees (CEO & CFO)

01/07/2013 (CFO)

2x Executive Trustees (CEO & CFO)

CFO-For as long as she holds the same position in the entity

   
       

26/09/2012 (CEO)

 

30/06/2019

   

National Gambling Board (NGB)

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

National Lotteries Commission (NLC)

Yes

N\A

Chairperson

02/12/2009

Chairperson

01/12/2014 (Term extended until the recruitment process to appoint a chairperson has been concluded)

Eight (8) members

Four (4) females

     

1x Non-Executive Board Member

01/09/2012

1x Non-Executive Board Member

14/09/2017

   
     

4x Non-Executive Board Members

01/04/2017

Non-Executive Board Members

31/03/2022

   
     

1x Executive Board Member (Commissioner)

15/09/2012

1x Executive Board Member (Commissioner)

14/09/2017 (re-appointed from 01/10/2017-30/09/2022)

   
     

1x Department of Trade and Industry Representative

01/04/2017

1x Department of Trade and Industry Representative

For the duration of her current position held at the dti

   

National Metrology Institute of South Africa (NMISA)

Yes

N/A

Chairperson

14/05/2008

Chairperson

13/05/2013 (Re-appointed for second term from 14//05/2013-30/09/2018)

Eleven (11) members

Three (3) females

     

4x Non-Executive Directors

14/05/2008

4x Non-Executive Directors

13/05/2013 (Re-appointed for second term from 14//05/2013-30/09/2018)

   
     

2x Non-Executive Directors

14/05/2013

2x Non-Executive Directors

13/05/2018

   
     

1x Non-Executive Director

17/06/2015

1x Non-Executive Director

28/02/2020

   
     

1x Non-Executive Director

01/10/2017

1x Non-Executive Director

30/09/2020

   
     

Executive Director (CEO)

01/09/2013

Executive Director (CEO)

31/08/2018

   
     

1x Department of Trade and Industry Representative

14/05/2008

1x Department of Trade and Industry Representative

13/05/2013 (Re-appointed for second term from 14//05/2013-30/09/2018)

   

National Regulator For Compulsory Specifications (NRCS)

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

South African Bureau of Standards (SABS)

   

Chairperson

26/08/2014

Chairperson

25/08/2019

Nine (9) members

Five (5) females

     

3x Non-Executive Director

26/08/2009

3x Non-Executive Director

25/08/2014 (Re-appointed for second term from 26/08/2014-25/08/2019)

   
     

2x Non-Executive Directors

26/08/2014

2x None-Executive Directors

25/08/2019

   
     

Executive Director (CEO)

07/09/2009

Executive Director (CEO)

06/09/2014 (Re-appointed for second term from 07/09/2014-06/09/2019)

   
     

1x Department of Trade and Industry Representative

26/08/2014

1x Department of Trade and Industry Representative

25/08/2019

   

South African National Accreditation System (SANAS)

Yes

N/A

Chairperson

01/12/2008

Chairperson

30/11/2013 (Re-appointed for second term from 01/12/2013-30/11/2018)

Twelve (12) members

Four (4) females

     

9x Non-Executive Directors

01/12/2008

9x Non-Executive Directors

30/11/2013 (Re-appointed for second term from 01/12/2013-30/11/2018)

   
     

Executive Director (CEO)

01/06/2010

Executive Director (CEO)

31/05/2015 (Re-appointment for second term from 01/06/2015-31/05/2020)

   
     

1x Department of Trade and Industry Representative

04/07/2012

1x Department of Trade and Industry Representative

30/11/2013 (Re-appointed for second term from 01/12/2013-30/11/2018)

   

(2) with reference to entities that do not have boards in place, (a) who is responsible for appointing the board and (b) when will a board be appointed?NW2009E

Entity

2(a)

2(b)

Companies and Intellectual Property Commission (CIPC)

N/A

Establishing legislation does not cater for the Board

Companies Tribunal (CT)

N/A

Establishing legislation does not cater for the Board

National Consumer Commission (NCC)

N/A

Establishing legislation does not cater for the Board

National Consumer Tribunal (NCT)

N/A

Establishing legislation does not cater for the Board

National Credit Regulator (NCR)

N/A

Establishing legislation does not cater for the Board

National Gambling Board (NGB)

Minister

The entity is placed under administration. The amended legislation does not cater for the Board

National Regulator For Compulsory Specifications (NRCS)

N/A

Establishing legislation does not cater for the Board

23 June 2017 - NW1846

Profile picture: Macpherson, Mr DW

Macpherson, Mr DW to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

(a) What is the (i) current backlog for the national lottery funding applications submitted to date and (ii) monetary value of the specified applications to date; (b) on what date will the applications be resolved; and (c) how will the backlog be resolved? NW2056E

Reply:

According to the information received from National Lotteries Commission-

Response:

(a) (i) As at 19th June 2017, there were a total of 5953 applications awaiting adjudication relating to the 2015 call for applications.

(ii) The total amount requested by applicants is approximately R11,3 billion.

(b) The NLC anticipates to have completed the backlog by the 31 July 2017.

(c) In order to expedite the processing of these applications, the following interventions are in place:

Appointment of full time Distributing Agency members for all sectors (Sport and Recreation still to be finalised) resulting in increased rate of adjudication.

Administrative processing of non-compliant applications according to delegated authority framework.

Restructuring of the Grant Funding Division aligned to the revised business model of the Open Call system.

Re-engineering of the application process to avoid backlogs in future.

Modernisation of the information technology (IT) platform.

23 June 2017 - NW1866

Profile picture: Baker, Ms TE

Baker, Ms TE to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

(a) Which (i) missions and/or (ii) embassies do not have trade attachés and (b) what are the reasons?

Reply:

(a) the dti operates Foreign Economic Offices in 48 missions (against 120 total SA Missions and Embassies situated globally) which are located in 44 countries around the world. These offices are located based on the market prioritization of the Department with 13 located in Africa, 14 in Europe, 12 in Asia, 6 in the Americas and 3 in the Middle East. Currently the Department employs 30 South African diplomatic officials, in addition to 62 Locally Recruited Personnel. The Department in collaboration with Dirco is also going through a detailed exercise on how the two Departments can collaborate to ensure the optimal sharing of resources abroad.

(b) The location of the dti offices is driven by largely 2 factors which are (i) the country’s economic priorities informed by various policies that include Industrial Policy Action Plan (IPAP), the Integrated National Export Strategy (INES), National Investment Promotion and Facilitation Strategy, Trade Policy Strategy Framework amongst others and (ii) The allocation of available human and financial resources which require prioritisation of locations based on the biggest contribution to the fulfilment of the economic priorities as mentioned in (i).

Annexure to (b)

(i) South Africa’s Economic Priorities

  • Industrial Policy Action Plan (IPAP)

The Industrial Policy Action Plan (IPAP) is guided by the vision of the National Development Plan and is also a key implementation component of the President’s Nine Point Plan. The policy provides guidance on priority industries for the industrialisation, economic growth and transformation of the South African economy. The priority industries as defined by IPAP, then guides the department in terms of regions and countries that offer potential for partnerships in the implementation of the IPAP. These partnerships are normally in terms of attracting foreign direct investments, technology transfer, opening of export markets and promotion of business partnerships between South African companies and their foreign counterparts.

  • Integrated National Export Strategy (INES)

The Integrated National Export Strategy builds on IPAP to identify sectors, industries and services based on comparative and competitive advantages that best positions the country as an export economy. The process also ensures that South Africa can build on its competitive industries to better position its companies in the international export markets whilst ensuring that domestic competitiveness translates into international competitiveness.

Part of the implementation of INES is the prioritisation of products and markets that best offer the best export opportunity for South Africa and her companies in the international markets. The prioritisation of key products and markets also takes into account the various transformation policies of the countries which include support to Black Industrialist, Small and Medium Enterprises, Women and Youth Enterprises. the dti will continue to leverage market opportunities to benefit South Africa’s economic development priorities in targeted markets and building on its Market Diversification Strategy to ensure that South Africa’s exports to conventional markets stabilise and ensure higher export growth to emerging markets. The Foreign Economic Offices is crucial in its contribution towards increasing the demand for South African goods and services through market diversification, prioritisation and access and strengthening strategic export and investment promotion mechanisms through enhancing South Africa’s value-proposition. The variables eventually play a key role in the decision of the prioritisation of locations of the dti offices internationally.

(ii) Resource Allocation

Over the past few years the government has had to introduce a number of austerity measures within government departments with the aim to curb the increase in public expenditure. the dti has been affected by these measures which have meant the available resources to operate foreign offices have not grown with the increase in inflation and exchange rate related costs. For this reason, the Department has to frequently review its global footprint with the aim to locate in markets where the biggest return is possible based on the country’s economic priorities. The budget currently available to the Department mitigates against any further expansion of the dti’s global foot print of Foreign Economic Offices abroad.

20 June 2017 - NW1777

Profile picture: Rabotapi, Mr MW

Rabotapi, Mr MW to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

Does (a) he, (b) his Deputy Minister or (c) any of the heads of entities or bodies reporting to him make use of security services paid for by the State for (i) him/herself, (ii) his/her immediate family members or (iii) any of their staff members; in each case (aa) what are the reasons for it, (bb) from which department or entity’s budget is the security services being paid, and (cc) what are the relevant details?

Reply:

Response (a)(b)(i)(ii)(iii)

The Minister and Deputy Minister make use only of the security services offered in terms of the Ministerial Handbook. Such security services are provided only to the Minister and Deputy Minister and not family or staff members.

(aa) VIP Drivers/Protectors are appointed to provide security and driving services to the Minister/Deputy Minister.

(bb) The South African Police Services (SAPS) is responsible for the payment of such services.

(cc) These services comply with the provisions of the Ministerial Handbook.

(c) c(i) c(ii) c(iii) (aa) (bb) (cc)

The Head of the dti’s listed entities do not make use of security services paid for by the state for themselves, nor their families nor any of their staff members.

20 June 2017 - NW1742

Profile picture: Mackay, Mr G

Mackay, Mr G to ask the Minister of Trade and Industry

Whether any staff of (a) his department and (b) each entity reporting to him were awarded any contracts or agreements to conduct business with any state entity in the (i) 2014-15, (ii) 2015-16 and (iii) 2016-17 financial years; if so, what are the (aa)(aaa) names and (bbb) professional designations of the staff members and (bb)(aaa) details of the contract(s) and/or agreement(s) awarded and (bbb) amounts in each case?

Reply:

Response for the Department and Entities

No approval is granted for employees to conduct business with the state. In addition the “Standard Bidding Document SBD 4” covers the declaration of interest and the requirement stipulated therein eliminate the risk of anyone doing business with the state.