Om op die stadium (2019) ‘n “stem” te mag lug, is tydmors, energie, internet en data vermorsing. Wie het wie probeer bluf om stem groot te maak, terwyl wetgewing reeds in plek is. Dis bykans identies dan die verandering van die grondwet wat ANC wil doen omdat hulle die mag het om dit te doen. Hulle het die grondwet saam die librale en klassieke blanke liberales in 1994 geskryf en MOET dit verander word sodat alle eiendom, ook aandele, ander bates afgeneem kan word, net soos wat ons mense beroof word van inkomste en werksgeleenthede op alle vlakke van regering. Dit word daagliks uitbasuin dat blankes se eiendomme gevat en hervorm gaan word, en heelwat is reeds gedoen. Dit is kommunisme en pas aan by hul 1955 ANC manifes. Dit is nie net Mpumalanga nie, maar die provinsie word hier uitgewys.
Aangesien die ANC en hul kommunistiese vennote saamkoek hierin, waarvan heelwat blanke liberale en klassieke blanke liberales deel is , wat die grondwet steun en geskryf het. Swart bemagtiging en regstelaksies is reeds voor 1994 al begin, dis in die grondwet vervat en die eerste rassistiese en diskriminerende spul wetgewing is deur mandela in 1997 geteken. Vennootskappe met Soros en Renwick.
B-BBEE word deur ramaphosa, voorsitter van sy kommissie in parlement voortgedryf en sluit alle vlakke in.
Heelwat wetgewings is en word deur blanke liberales geskryf vir parlement. Net soos diegene wat aan Kodesa se grondwet voor 1994 deelgeneem het, wat dit daarby ingesluit het, en konserwatiewe blanke Afrikaners en Boere is van dag een af uitgesluit daaruit, het liberale blankes hieroor besluit om die land aan chaos en rewolusie te oorhandig.
The legislations, B-BBEE (on all levels of governments and communities) – TOURISM – are already implemented by parliament and their political caders. What is the point to have your “say” if it is already in place? Ramaphosa is the chair person of his commission in parliament to discriminate against all whites, Afrikaners and Boers in South Africa.
INVITATION TO PARTICIPATE IN THE ALIGNMENT OF THE TOURISM BROAD-BASED BLACK ECONOMIC EMPOWERMENT (B-BBEE) SECTOR CODE TO THE AMENDED GENERIC CODES OF GOOD PRACTICE
The Tourism B-BBEE Charter Council (the Council) hereby invites all interested and affected persons and organisations to participate in stakeholder consultations on the alignment of the Tourism B-BBEE Sector Code to the Amended Generic Codes of Good Practice. These Codes were published in April 2019 by the Minister of Trade and Industry in terms of Section 9 (1) of the B-BBEE Act No. 53 of 2003 as amended by B-BBEE Act No. 46 of 2013.
Following the issuing of the amended Generic Codes of Good Practice on 9 April 2019, all Sector Charter Councils are required to align their sector specific Codes to the dti’s Amended Generic Codes of Good Practice.
The Council will conduct consultations in all the nine (9) provinces in the months of September, October and November 2019. A consultation schedule and the draft Code is
In 2003, Government promulgated the Broad-Based Black Economic Empowerment Act No. 53 of 2003 to establish a legislative framework for the promotion of Black Economic Empowerment in South Africa. The Act made provision for the development of the Codes of Good Practice and establishment of the Sector Charters.
Accordingly, in 2005 the Tourism B-BBEE Charter was developed and signed as a commitment by all stakeholders in the Tourism Sector to the empowerment, transformation and collaboration to ensure that the opportunities and benefits of the Tourism Sector are also extended to Black South Africans.
Arising from the Charter, the Tourism B-BBEE Sector Code was d in May 2009. The purpose of the Code is to promote the achievement of the constitutional right to equality, increased broad-based and effective participation of black people in the economy, promoting high economic growth rate, employment and equitable income distribution.
In October 2013, the Minister of Trade and Industry (DTI) issued the Amended Generic Codes of Good Practice under section 9 (1) of the B-BBEE Act No. 53 of 2003 as amended. Arising from the Amended Generic Codes of Good Practice, all sector Charter Councils were required to align and gazette their specific Sector Codes under Section nine (9) of the B-BBEE Amendment Act No. 46 of 2013.
Accordingly, in November 2015 the Tourism B-BBEE Charter Council gazetted the Amended Tourism B-BBEE Sector Code in line with the Amended Generic Codes of Good Practice. The compliance targets of the Tourism Code as amended have been revised in consultation with stakeholders in the tourism sector. The Code is effective from the date on which it was gazetted and there is no transition period applicable .
12 January 2020
SABIE – MPUMALANGA (near Krugerpark)
10 January 2020 – A resident explains what has happened to this small tourist town. Varioius businesses closed their doors. Mines and Minerals … on its way … Coal … Crime rules like the rest of the country.
Experience the picturesque beauty of nature in and around Sabie – a small town nestled in the majestic Drakensberg escarpment mountains of the Mpumalanga province, South Africa.
Sabie is less than four hours drive from Gauteng and the OR Tambo International Airport, a relaxing hour’s drive to and from the Kruger National Park, and within minutes from a number of spectacular waterfalls in pristine mountain streams.
Within a 10km radius of Sabie are a selection of truly beautiful natural waterfalls, some of which include delightful walks through the forests. There are many picturesque routes to neighbouring towns such as White River, Hazyview and Graskop.Sabie is located on the Panorama Route which is one of the scenic highlights of any tour through South Africa. Stretching along the escarpment it includes some magnificent tourist attractions such as Blyde River Canyon, with its famous Bourke’s Luck Potholes, God’s Window, the Three Rondavels, and the nearby historic 1800’s gold mining town – Pilgrims Rest.
The summer climate in Sabie is delightful – warm days and cooler nights (temperatures between about 14 and 30) whilst winters are even better, with early morning mists curling through the mountains, followed by warm dry days and crisp cold nights when the stars seem close enough to touch.
Bourke’s Luck Potholes, were named after prospector Tom Bourke who discovered alluvial gold in the area during the late 1880’s.
Bourke’s Luck Potholes is a magnificent natural attraction located along the Panorama Route, approximately 35 km north of the town of Graskop in Mpumalanga, and approximately a 20 minute drive from God’s Window.
This natural water feature marks the beginning of the Blyde River Canyon, the greenest and third largest canyon in the world, and has been formed by years and years of swirling whirlpools eroding holes into the bedrock of the Treur River. Located approximately 35 km north of the town of Graskop, the site has grown in popularity as one of the province’s best tourist destinations. The potholes which lie at the confluence of the Treur and Blyde rivers, were formed millions of years ago by the swirling of sand and pebbles, which resulted in the carving of the potholes into the underlying riverbed. Bourke’s Luck Potholes also feature an interesting and informative visitors centre, which sheds light on the natural history of the region.