ANC and land reform Ramaphosa

GEEN grondwet gaan ons regte beskerm nie, dit het in 24 jaar geen regte op swart bemagtiging beskerm nie, hoekom sal dit eiendom of bates beskerm.    Ons sit binne in ‘n FW onderhandelde kommunistiese grondwet wat tydens Kodesa met kommuniste onderhandel is.   FW kan homself op die skouer klop.    Dis wat die liberaal verligtes in Dakar al bespreek het met George Soros en Slovo.  Dis wat hulle graag wou implementeer in Suid-Afrika.    Onteiening sonder vergoeding beteken alle bates, nie net grond nie.  Ons moet padgee onder kommuniste se voete, ons eie gebiede onafhanklik verkry of andersinds ondergaan saam die kommunisties sinkende ANC titanic skip.  Netso min sal Trustgebiede bewoners ook nie beskerm wees as daar minerale eksplorasie plaasvind nie – niemand gaan die ANC stop behalwe as ons eie onafhanklike gebiede verkry.

land


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Grondwet beskerm niemand

Grondvat-restitusie – Landgrab-reform

Restitution of land (Parliament SA)

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TLU media verklaring:

Grondhervorming soos tans beplan word aan regeringskant, is ‘n onbekostigbare ras-gedrewe proses wat met die ekonomiese realiteite en die vryemarkbeginsel geen rekening hou nie.  Dit is ‘n sosialistiese stelsel wat streef na totale beheer oor die land se grond deur die regering, en niks anders nie as dieselfde model wat in die Sowjet-Unie geheers het en uiteindelik misluk het.

Daarom is enige vorm van deelname aan die grondhervormingsproses op die regering se agenda, ‘n spyker in die doodskis van die vryemarkbeginsel, en die begin van die einde van private grondbesit in Suid-Afrika.

Dit is die mening van mnr. Louis Meintjes, President van TLU SA.  Mnr. Meintjes het toegetree tot die debat oor grondhervorming, nadat die Minister van Grondhervorming en Landelike Ontwikkeling, Gugile Nkwinti, gesê het dat President Jacob Zuma se pleidooi vir onteiening sonder vergoeding, kwansuis nog nie ANC-beleid is nie.

Mnr. Meintjes sê dat sulke los opmerkings en voorstelle gemaak word omdat daar geen plan vir landbou aanvaar is deur alle rolspelers nie.  TLU SA het sy Landbouplan vir Volhoubaarheid ter tafel gelê as besprekingsdokument.  “Maar daar sal indringend bespreking moet plaasvind,” sê mnr. Meintjes.

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Previously this year…

President Cyril Ramaphosa has announced the creation an advisory panel to assist with the on-going land reform debate.

Besides pumping a portion of the allocated R50 billion set aside for stimulus strategies into the agricultural sector, Ramaphosa has also formed a 10-person advisory panel which will delegate the right way forward for land reform, in light of the contentious subject of expropriation without compensation.

Ramaphosa announced that the delegation will work in conjunction with the inter-Ministerial Committee on Land Reform chaired by Deputy President David Mabuza.

Speaking on the newly formed panel’s mandate, Ramaphosa said:

“The panel is expected to provide perspectives on land policy in the context of persisting land inequality, unsatisfactory land and agrarian reform and uneven urban land development.

The panel is mandated to review, research and suggest models for government to implement a fair and equitable land reform process that redresses the injustices of the past, increases agricultural output, promotes economic growth and protects food security.”

 

Ramaphosa’s advisory panel on land reform

Government published the list of members which form part of the advisory panel. The members of the panel are:

  1. Dr Vuyokazi (Vuyo) Mahlati, a member of the National Planning Commission and president of the African Farmers Association of South Africa. (Chairperson)
  2. Professor Ruth Hall, a researcher and professor at the University of the Western Cape’s Institute for Poverty, Land and Agrarian Studies.
  3. Professor Mohammed Karaan, Professor in Agricultural Economics at Stellenbosch University.
  4. Advocate Tembeka Ngcukaitobi; lawyer, public speaker and author.
  5. Bulelwa Mabasa, an attorney with expertise in land restitution and land reform.
  6. Dr Thandi Ngcobo, CEO and founder of the Dr J L Dube Institute of the University of KwaZulu-Natal.
  7. Wandile Sihlobo: head of research at the Agricultural Business Chamber of South Africa and is an independent agricultural economic advisor to Afgrain Food Group.
  8. Daniel Kriek: president of AgriSA.
  9. Thato Moagi, a young emerging farmer and entrepreneur.
  10. Nick Serfontein, chairperson of the Sernick Group and 2016 Free State Farmer of the Year and Mentor of the Year.

Commenting on the make-up of the advisory panel, Ramaphosa said that although members came from different backgrounds, they are all equally committed to a just and equitable future for all South Africans.

November 2018

The ANC will propose an amendment to section 25 of the Constitution this week to further clarify the provision on land expropriation without compensation.

It adds that the motion will likely pass, as EFF deputy leader Floyd Shivambu has reaffirmed that his party would help provide the two-thirds majority needed to make the change in the National Assembly.

However, it is doubtful that the amendment will take effect before the end of 2018, with other opposition parties likely to take the matter to court after it emerged that there may have been procedural errors during the consultation period, it said.

According to a recent report by the Banking Association of South Africa (BASA), continued uncertainty around expropriation without compensation will impact land prices.

“Banks have taken note of the decline in land prices and will monitor the situation closely. As yet, the decline in land prices has not had any impact on the ability and appetite of banks to advance loans to the agricultural sector,” it said.

 

Basa said that the collateral held by banks, supported by land values, is still deemed to be reasonable, and the lending criteria of commercial banks has not been impacted at all at this stage.

“For now we are confident the loans can be serviced,” it said.

However, it warned that prolonged uncertainty will significantly reduce property values.

“Farmers need to make capital investments into their properties and operations if they wish to remain globally competitive.”

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