Eskom – Sindikate – syndicates

Wanneer iemand in jou eie geledere met soveel geld werk en buiten hul eie salaris opstoot en nog meer as R20000 verdien vir hierdie onwettige konneksies, is dit ‘n skreiende skande dat daar so openlik vir ons  70 miljoen burgers gelieg word.   Ons as belastingbetalers moet van elke sent rekenskap gee – maar hierdie sindikate speel op SARS se voorstoep.

Image result for illegal connections syndicates   eskom photos

Hoe kan ons as Afrikaners en Boere, wat heeldag en aldag moet uitluister hoe slegs ons is, want alles word voor die deur van apartheid gelê, ons het grond gesteel en tog het die beurtkrag niks met ons te doen nie, want daagliks word hul deuntjies verander.  Ons word direk geraak – daarom –  stem vir ons eie toekoms, sonder hierdie spul kommuniste wat mekaar help om gratis elektrisiteit te ontvang uit ons sakke.

Ons belastings en versekerings (misdaad) word hiervoor ingespan, en elke keer as daar ‘n versekeringseis is of ‘n aanval op ‘n plaas waar ‘n moord plaasvind, is dit die regering wat lag, want ons betaal daarvoor.

Stem vir eie gebiede – stem vir onafhanklikheid – stem vir Front Nasionaal.  Ons kon al met al ons belastingbydraes 2-3 gebiede opgebou het wat beter is as Singapore.


Net nog meer korrupsie


An exclusive EWN report has revealed how illegal electricity connections, which are contributing to the crippling of Eskom, are carried out from the inside.

An interview done by EWN reporter Mia Lindeque reveals how people entrusted with disconnecting illegal connections are party to connecting electricity illegally.

They are allegedly responsible for illegally reconnecting those disconnected due to non-payments.

The man interviewed has chosen to keep his identity hidden.


We are conscious of this, so we know it is illegal.

— Eskom employee

You find there’s an old lady with grandkids but she doesn’t have electricity. She needs help and you know electricity is a basic necessity.

— Eskom employee

According to Lindeque, this man also revealed that more than half of the Eskom staff are carrying out illegal connections.

This story gives South Africans an idea of exactly how they operate. It looks like a well-orchestrated plan.

— Mia Lendeque, Reporter – EWN

It looks like Eskom is not fully aware of how far these web syndicates are operating from.

— Mia Lendeque, Reporter – EWN

What our source was explaining to us is that when they go out to disconnect illegal connections, specifically in Soweto, they know who can afford it or not, and in a matter of an hour or so they turn back and at a small fee of about R200 they would reconnect them the same day.

— Mia Lendeque, Reporter – EWN

It seems this problem has been going on for years, says Lindeque.

She says in 2003 an amount of R1.3 billion in debt was written off when Eskom took over form the City of Johannesburg

Currently, residents in Soweto owe Eskom about R17 billion and most are refusing to pay, saying that it is their constitutional right to have electricity, adds Lendique.

To hear the rest of the conversation, listen below:


En ons moet vir die Ramaphosa-Motsepa-Radebe families se besigheid ook betaal

There has not been enough structural reform at Eskom over the past two decades, says sustainable development specialist Lauren Hermanus.

Eskom has been in the spotlight following plans to change the structure and business model at the power utility as well as load shedding last week.


President Cyril Ramaphosa announced that Eskom would be restructured in his state of the nation address (Sona) earlier this month.

The power utility will be broken up into three parts including generation, transmission and distribution in a bid to save costs.

Hermanus explains that the structural weakness of Eskom has made it susceptible to corruption, ballooning debt and mismanagement.

The structure of Eskom is part of why it has been such a favourable site or fertile ground for state capture, it’s because of this lack of accountability.

— Lauren Hermanus, UCT research associate and co-founder of Power Futures SA


Hermanus says unbundling is not necessarily a euphemism for privatisation, as suggested by some labour unions.

She says splitting the utility into three entities could allow each part of the value chain to focus on its mandate without conflict of interest.

Hermanus explored the technical implications of the energy crisis and the proposed unbundling plans.

Listen to her analysis on The Eusebius McKaiser Show:

Meanwhile, political analyst Somadoda Fikeni says load shedding and energy insecurity are the biggest threat to South Africa’s economic growth.

He argues that patronage and poor maintenance are part of the reason why Eskom finds itself in a crisis.

Fikeni explored the socio-political implications of the energy crisis and the proposed unbundling plans.

Listen to his analysis on The Eusebius McKaiser Show:


Illegal electrical connection – theft and corruption

Onwettiges EN korrupsie by Eskom – sindikate (syndicates)

Eskom sages is reeds ‘n ramp “SABOTAGE”

Load shedding – Sabotasie en vernietiging


5 gedagtes oor “Eskom – Sindikate – syndicates”

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