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KILI INC ATTORNEYS Ÿ Ÿ Ÿ Ÿ Ÿ

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KHAYELITSHA | MFULENI

Thursday, 3 October 2019 | Tel: 021 910 6500 | Fax: 021 910 6501 | Email: news@cityvision.co.za

Illegal dumping ‘a huge issue’ in Mfuleni

The pile of rubble on the corner of Lerato Ponoane and O Nqubelani Road in Mfuleni. PHOTO: UNATHI OBOSE

UNATHI OBOSE

M

fuleni residents are appealing to the City of Cape Town to remove the unsightly rubble piled up near their homes. The residents claim it has been there for more than three months, with the rubble

still not being collected. Nosizwe Marau described the piece of land, on the corner of Lerato Ponoane Street and O Nqubelani Road, as a dumping site. “Everyone who is renovating his or her home dumps the rubble here. At night the rodents come into our houses,” Marau said, who lives nearby.

Marau said she wished the City could fence off the area so that people would not be able to discard their rubble there. She added she is concerned about the children who play there. “There are pieces of broken glass everywhere while some people dump their dog and cat carcasses there, which is a major health concern.”

Ward 114 councillor Themba Honono described illegal dumping as one of the main challenges in Mfuleni. He said municipal employees often clean up waste only to have residents dump on it again. “This is happening every day and we inform the people about it but they continue dumping,” said Honono.

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2 NEWS

CITY VISION Thursday, 3 October 2019

Ottery road project to create much-needed jobs The R20 million Ottery Road rehabilitation project, which is expected to begin this month, will provide much-needed temporary employment and skills development to residents from surrounding areas. “Up to 7% of the project contract value will be spent on temporary work opportunities to residents from the area and a further 10% on attaining the services of local enterprises within these wards,” said Mayco member for transport, Felicity Purchase, on Thursday 19 September. The project will include portions of Ottery and Olieboom roads which provide important links off Jakes Gerwel Drive and Govan Mbeki Dive to the Phillipi Horticultural and Industrial area. Purchase added that

they are investing in the project to ensure that the businesses in the area will benefit. It will also relieve traffic congestion. “The rehabilitated section of the road will cover a distance of 1km. New sidewalks will be constructed in the southern section of Ottery Road. The traffic circle, as well as, other existing sidewalks will also be rehabilitated,” Purchase said. If all goes well, the construction is expected to take up to eight months. Ward 43 residents are encouraged to make use of this opportunity and register at their local subcouncil offices on the jobseekers database. To feature on the list of sub-contractors, local businesses must also register at the offices. V For more information, contact 021 391 0021.

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TOGETHER WE DISTRIBUTE 100 087 COPIES EVERY THURSDAY EDITIONS LaGunYa edition (Langa, Gugulethu, Nyanga and Philippi) Distribution 49,800 Gugulethu, (+ Hazeldene Ext:) Gugulethu (section3) Gugulethu (Sipho Park/Loyoloville), Langa, Lower Crossroads, New Crossroads, KTC, Nyanga, Nyanga (Mau-Mau), Nyanga (old location), Nyanga (White City) Nyanga (Zwelitsha), Old Crossroads, Old Crossroads (Bester) Old Crossroads (Unathi), Philippi (Browns Farm) - City Edition, Philippi (Samora Machel), Tambo Square, Philippi & Philippi East. Khayelitsha edition ( Khayelitsha, Mfuleni) Distribution 50,287 Bongweni, Driftsands, Ekupumleni (Town 2/village 4), Graceland (Town 2/village 4), Harare (Town 2/village 2a), Ikwezi Park (Jonkersdam), Ilitha Park (Town 2/village 1) Kulani Park (Town 1/village 1- block A,B,C), Luzuko, Macassar (ext: Only) Makhaya (Town 2/village 4), Mandalay, Merrydale, Mfuleni Graded, Mfuleni Flats, Mfuleni Ext, Mfuleni (Driftsands), Site B (above Railway - Nonkqubela Station), Site B (below Railway Line Nonkqubela Station) Site C (Nolugile Station), Tembani, Washington Square, Town 1 Village 1 & 2 - Block F,G,H,I,J.

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City Vision subscribes to the South African Press Code and we are committed to journalism that is honest, accurate, fair and balanced. Under our editorial policy, we invite readers to comment on the newspaper's content and we correct significant errors as soon as possible. Please send information to the news editor at Thulani@cityvision.co.za or phone 021 910 6500. Alternately, please contact the Ombudsman of Media24's Community Press, George Claassen at george.claassen@media24.com or 083 543 2471. Complaints can also be sent to the SA Press Ombudsman on telephone 021 851 3232 or via email khanyim@ombudsman.org.za or johanr@ombudsman.org.za

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Montclair resident wins Mr Deaf World title: Mr Deaf South Africa 2018 and Oakdale resident, Kurt Ryan Dirks (second from left), handed over his sash to the new Mr Deaf SA, Tholang Setona (centre), from Stretford in Johannesburg during the 2019 Mr Deaf SA pageant held in Johannesburg recently. The gala event was held at the Lyric Theatre at Gold Reef City. With them from left are Charl Strydom from Nelspruit, Mpumalanga (first runner-up), Mr Deaf World 2019, Phumelela Mapukata Nkali from Montclair and Darren Archer from Rustenberg in the North West Province (second runner-up).

Getting his hands dirty for peace of mind NOMZAMO YUKU

E

ven in what he describes as his last days, Maitland resident Peter Knight is determined to do good for his community. The 87-year-old is one of the top three finalists in the in 80 plus category of this year’s Community Champions Elders Awards. The awards are presented by the People’s Post, TygerBurger and City Vision in partnership with Spec-Savers. Knight wakes up at 05:00 daily – carries a rubbish bag or wheeliebin, and picks up the dirt along the road. He keeps it at his local church until it can be collected by the municipality. Knight, who now has health issues, says he has been doing this for 78 years. It all started at St John’s Catholic Church in Coronation Road at the age of nine. He voluntarily started cleaning the church premises and in front of the gate. Knight says that was not enough as the road remained dirty. Then he started cleaning the rest of the road occasionally. He has continued this voluntary service until today. This, he says, allows him to go to bed a happy man every night, and the community appreciates him. “I cannot stand seeing a piece of Peter Knight paper laying around. I used to do it for my father who would say, ‘pick up the Knight says in his last days his father repapers even on your way to church’. minded him of the importance of taking “I am angry at the school children that eat care of his loved ones. their chips and throw the packets any“My father asked me to take care of my where. They have no respect for the envi- mother and my siblings, and to always reronment or the elders,” says Knight. member his teachings,” Knight says. He says he gets a mixed type of response He had to honour his father’s will and from the community, with some appreciat- help his mother raise the children. He was ing and trying to help him where they can. never married nor did he have children, but However, some residents are simply not says he is a family person. bothered by his daily efforts. “I have always had a good relationship Sharing the story of his life, Knight says with my siblings. Yes, there would be mishe has always been a responsible person, understandings and we would end up not putting other people’s needs first. talking to some, but I always loved them and He attributes his conduct to lessons from their children,” he says. his late parents. Knight was nominated by fellow resident

PHOTO: NOMZAMO YUKU

Esmeralda Alexander, who has been observing his role in the community over the last few years. Alexander sees Knight as an inspiration to many in the community. She says despite his age, Knight still smiles and greets people while he is busy cleaning along the road. “He never moans, come rain or shine. I am grateful Mr Knight will get some recognition for his good deeds,” she says. V The winners of the awards will be announced at a morning tea on 12 October in Cape Town. Winners and runners-up will walk away Shoprite vouchers and other prizes sponsored by TygerBurger, People’s Post, City Vision and Spec-Savers.


NEWS 3

CITY VISION Thursday, 3 October 2019

Litsha dogs get free vaccinations SIYABONGA KALIPA

I

n commemoration of World Rabies Day, dogs were vaccinated for free in Khayelitsha on Saturday 28 September. Mdzananda Animal Clinic held a mass vaccination day aiming to vaccinate 200 dogs on the day. Rabies is a deadly virus that spreads through the saliva of infected animals, and 99% of human cases result from dog bites and are fatal once symptoms occur. A dog owner, Khaya Budaza, said he is happy that the clinic is vaccinating dogs for free. “I have two dogs and I would not have been able to afford to pay for both of them,” he said. Budaza said on a normal day the clinic is never full because a lot of them can’t afford to pay for their dogs to get help from veterinarians. He said a lot of people do not worry about

their pets getting medical help because they can’t even afford to see doctors themselves. Another resident who wanted to be known as Siya said initiatives like these should happen more often because a lot of people do not know what their pets need. “There are a lot of dogs roaming the streets because their owners do not know what their pets need. “They need to be educated on how to take care of them,” he said. The clinic’s communications manager Marcelle du Plessis said the Western Cape is not a hotspot for rabies, however, that does not mean that they should not be prepared for it. “All it takes is for one dog to come into our area for the virus to spread rapidly. We aim to make our community immune to the virus if it spreads to our area,” she said. She said this deadly virus is preventable through a simple vaccination.

Dog owners from Khayelitsha brought their pets to Mdzananda Animal Clinic to be vaccinated against rabies.

Khaya Budaza took his dogs to Mdzananda Animal Clinic to get free vaccinations on World Rabies Day (Saturday 28 September). PHOTOS: SIYABONGA KALIPA

NOTICE OF PUBLIC PARTICIPATION

NOTICE OF SUBMISSION OF AN APPLICATION FOR A SAND MINING PERMIT IN TERMS OF SECTION 27 OF THE MINERALS AND PETROLEUM RESOURCES DEVELOPMENT ACT NO. 28 OF 2002 AND ENVIRONMENTAL AUTHORISATION IN TERMS OF THE NATIONAL ENVIRONMENTAL MANAGEMENT ACT, 1998 (ACT 107 OF 1998)(AS AMENDED) TO CONDUCT SAND MINING ON ERF 1267, MFULENI, IN CAPE TOWN, WESTERN CAPE REGION (DMR. REFERENCE NO.: WC30/5/1/3/2/10222 MP) Notice is hereby given of a Public Participation Process in terms of section 27(5)(b) of the Minerals and Petroleum Resources Development Act, 2002 (MPRDA) (Act No. 28 of 2002)(as amended) and Chapter 6 of the National Environmental Management Act (NEMA), 1998(Act 107 of 1998) Environmental Impact Assessment Regulations, 2014 (as amended) Project Proposal: MACCSAND (PTY) LTD (“the applicant”) has applied for a mining permit and environmental authorisation to mine sand on Erf 1267, Mfuleni. The application has been sent to the Department of Mineral Resources (DMR) in terms of the National Environmental Management Act, 1998 (NEMA) (Act no. 107 of 1998), as amended and the MPRDA, 2002 (Act no. 28 of 2002). Location: The mine application area on Erf 1267, Mfuleni covers an area of 4.4449 Ha and is bordered by Ingxangxosi Crescent (east of the site), Mfuleni Main Road (north of the site), Church and Nkholo Crescent (west of the site) and Inciniba Street (south of the site). Mfuleni Primary School is 240 m west of the proposed mine area, the Mfuleni Shopping complex is approximately 230 m from the dune; Noncedo Educare is directly opposite the proposed mine area. Application for Environmental Authorisation The mining activity will require environmental authorisation in terms of the EIA Regulations (GN. 324, 325, 326 and 327 of April 2017) of the NEMA, 1998 (Act 107 of 1998). The triggered activities include: GN No. 327 (Listing Notice 1) Activity 21, 22 and 27 and GN No. 324 Activity 12 (Listing Notice 3) of 7 April 2017. Based on these activities, the proposed application will be subjected to a Basic Assessment Process set out in Chapter 4 of GN. No 326 of 7 April 2017. Environmental Assessment Practitioner (EAP): Rughshana Daniels (ENVIRO PRO CONSULTING (PTY) LTD) Opportunity to participate: Notice is hereby given in terms of NEMA, 1998 (Act. 107 of 1998) that a Draft Basic Assessment Report (dBAR) and Environmental Management Programme (EMPr) have been made available for a 30-day public review and commentingperiod. A copy of the report will be available for review from 14 October 2019 to 13 November 2019 at the Mfuleni Public Library, Mfuleni Main Road, Mfuleni. Contact the EAP for more information regarding the placement and retrieval of the DBAR and EMPr. Members of the public are invited to provide written comments on the Draft Basic Assessment Report and Environmental Management Programme. If you wish to register as an Interested and Affected Party (I&AP) or submit comments regarding the project, please forward this in writing to Rughshana Daniels by 13 November 2019. (see contact details below). I&APs who wish to register and provide commentary, should include their name, contact details and preferred method of notification (e.g. e-mail address or fax number) to the contact details below. Contact details: Enviro Pro Consulting (PTY) LTD Rughshana Daniels E-mail address: rughshana.daniels@enviro-pro.info Contact no (call/SMS): 074 380 7764 X1VR2NVM-QK011019

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4 NEWS

CITY VISION Thursday, 3 October 2019

Elders become ‘family’ at club UNATHI OBOSE

I

t’s love all around at the Masincediswe Senior Club in Khayelitsha, where elders emotionally support one another while their hands are kept busy. The club invited senior citizens older than 60 who are sitting at home doing nothing, to come and join them. The club, which currently has 39 members, was established in 2006 by unemployed women from I Section. Masincediswe is one of the senior clubs that form part of the organisation Ikamvalabantu. The women exercise together, knit, do beading work, sew, sing and read. The co-founder of the club, Nokwazi Kalako (83), said they were originally about 10 members when they established the club. “I went around the area from house to house trying to convince the elders to form a club where we can share our problems while keeping our hands busy. Initially we didn’t have a place to hold our meetings. We used to have our meetings from house to house,” said Kalako. She said the membership in- Some creased as time went on. She said the club became part of Ikamvalabantu in 2011. “Since we didn’t have our own place to hold our meetings we went to Ikamvalabantu to ask for assistance. That is how they ‘adopted’ us and we became part of them,” said Kalako She described the club as a second home to them. “Here we are stress-free. We share everything. We are like a family.” She said some of the members were de-

of the members of Masincediswe Senior Club display their handwork. pressed when they first joined the club, because of the things their children were doing to them. “Some of the members were left with their grandchildren for the whole weekend. Others were complaining that their children took their money to buy alcohol and drugs.” Kalako added since they’ve become part of Ikamvalabantu, they have been able to get advice and refer them to the relevant organi-

PHOTO: UNATHI OBOSE

sation for help. Club assistant Kholeka Lusithi urged family members to stop “locking their grannies inside the house” when they go to work. “This is a safe place for elders. They can come and join us free of charge. They can join us from Monday to Friday from 9:00 to 15:00. They also get breakfast and lunch,” said Lusithi, adding there is transport available that can pick them up at home and take

them back too. She added they organise day trips too and every November Ikamvalabantu takes them on an outing to the beach. “There are various organisations that support and assist us. Some offer counselling while another provides them with their medication.” An optometrist also visits them every three months to test the members’ eyesight.

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CITY VISION Thursday, 3 October 2019

NEWS 5


6 NEWS

CITY VISION Thursday, 3 October 2019

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NEWS 7

CITY VISION Thursday, 3 October 2019

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8 NEWS Drivers urged to report to police to prevent hijacking To prevent the hijacking of delivery vehicles the Nyanga police are appealing to drivers to report to the police when- ever they are going to deliver goods within the Nyanga precinct. Though there are continuous operations conducted to prevent these hijackings the companies that own trucks are urged to ensure they put security measures in place by engaging security companies to escort them when they are doing the deliveries. The incidents of delivery vehicles mostly occur in the Browns Farm area as well as Lansdowne, Sheffield roads and Monwood Drive in the Philippi area and also in Nyanga and Crossroads. Anyone with information about these incidnets are urged to call 021 380 3304 / 3374 or can do so anonymously by calling Crime Stop at 0860010111.

Donations needed for Buckets of Hope Project Cape Town Association for the Physically Disabled is appealing for donations of non-perishable food for its annual Buckets of Hope Project. Donations needed include sugar, rice, lentils and canned items for the project which will run till December. The food donations will be distributed to registered clients at the association during December to spread some festive cheer to those in need. Cash donations of R200 per bucket are also welcomed. Any donations can be dropped off at 152 Tarentaal Road in Bridgetown. V For more information or collections, phone Fatima or Nadheerah on 021 637 1204.

CITY VISION Thursday, 3 October 2019


CITY VISION Thursday, 3 October 2019

NEWS 9 City deals with home violence The City of Cape Town’s metro police and departments of social development and early childhood development host several programmes and initiatives to curb domestic violence throughout the year. “Women and children across the city are still suffering under high levels of domestic violence. As a city which aims to be world class, we cannot sit by idly where women, children and the elderly are abused and not respected. “Domestic violence awareness and education is one of the four focus areas of the social crime prevention (SCP) interventions of the metro police department and is aimed at breaking the silence around this scourge,” said mayor, Dan Plato. SCP has presented the eight-week workshops in Manenberg, Elsies River-Leonsdale, Belhar, Khayelitsha, Harare, Temperance Town in Gordons Bay, Goodwood, Kuilsriver, Hout Bay and Hanover Park. The presentation is also delivered on request at primary and high schools, NGOs, churches and during school holiday programmes. Mayco member for safety and security, JP Smith said: “Unfortunately, the myths around domestic violence abound. “It is not caused by alcohol and drugs and it is certainly not limited to a specific demographic. “Domestic violence happens in all our neighbourhoods across economic boundaries.” Victims of domestic violence are often unaware of the resources available to them, their rights granted by the Domestic Violence Act or the steps they can take to ensure their personal safety. “As part of the programme, officers have a brochure which details what domestic violence is and how help and services can be accessed,” Smith said.


10 NEWS

CITY VISION Thursday, 3 October 2019

Minister shows her mettle NETTALIE VILJOEN

P

articipating in the recent University of Cape Town (UCT) Scrub Run, Western Cape minister of health, Dr Nomafrench Mbombo, showed she’s got what it takes to go the distance. On Sunday 15 September, Mbombo joined members of the UCT Surgical Society, one of the largest student-led societies on campus, for the annual 10km run which forms part of the Peace Run at the Sanlam Cape Town Marathon. Putting on their running shoes, and surgical scrubs, they took to Cape Town’s streets to raise funds, and awareness, for the Weekend Waiting List initiative at the Red Cross

War Memorial Children’s Hospital. Savannah Verhage, head of social events and outreach at the UCT Surgical Society, says it was inspiring to see Mbombo’s passion and support for this worthy cause. “The minister’s spokesperson, Nomawethu Sbukwana, reached out to us, saying the minister had heard of the Scrub Run and was eager to assist the future doctors of South Africa in their endeavours to make a difference in the health system of our country,” says Verhage. A few weeks later Mbombo, dressed in watermelon-pink scrubs, arrived at the starting line at Fritz Sonnenberg Road, Green Point, at 06:30, ready to take on the challenge. The minister says the race was rather

difficult because she wasn’t able to train as much as she hoped to. “Leading up to the run, I had a hectic schedule which made it difficult to exercise. But I was able to participate and that is what counts.” Mbombo says she is deeply touched by this initiative, which shows the dedication and commitment of future doctors. “I felt the need to participate and assist them in ensuring that they meet their target. This will go a long way towards ensuring the children get operated on and do not spend time on the waiting list.” Verhage says they were impressed by Mbombo’s stamina and endurance during the race. “I think what motivated her the

Members of the University of Cape Town Surgical Society and Western Cape Minister of Health Nomafrench Mbombo participated in UCT’s Scrub Run on Sunday 15 September. PHOTO: THE CHILDREN’S HOSPITAL TRUST

Draft coastal bylaw rouses robust debate Almost 700 submissions have been received by the City of Cape Town on the draft coastline bylaw. The proposed bylaw will assist the City to better manage the coastline; take appropriate action during emergencies and enable law enforcement of activities that may have a damaging impact on the coastal environment. Cape Town’s coastline draws millions of tourists and local visitors every year. It is a national asset and contributes approximately R40 billion per annum to our local economy. Last month, the City published the draft coastal bylaw for public comment. Invitations were distributed to businesses along the coastline to participate, as were pamphlets to encourage residents in these areas to submit comment. A total of nine information sessions were hosted across Cape Town where City officials answered attendees’ questions and residents were encouraged to submit their comments online, at City libraries, or by hand. The total number of submissions, since the close on Monday 2 September, stands at approximately 700. “I was pleasantly surprised about the significant interest in the bylaw and I want to thank everybody who took the time to participate. Approximately 150 people attended the information sessions, and I can honestly say that these engagements were extremely constructive,” said Mayco member for spatial planning and environment, Marian Nieuwoudt. Officials from the City’s coastal management branch are now busy collating the comments which include opinions on the proposed clause about indecent language on beaches. Similarly, several submissions related to pollution, the maintenance of infrastructure along the coastline, and climate

change and its impact on the coastal environment. “Comments also focused on the promotion of access to the beaches as public spaces; the City’s capacity to enforce the bylaw, once approved; and public safety,” said Nieuwoudt. Officials from the City will solicit senior legal advice to ensure that the final version of the proposed bylaw complies with the constitution and the City’s mandate. The public submissions will be considered and some clauses may be amended or even deleted. The draft bylaw will be applicable to the coastal zone. It covers the seashore, the coastal waters, and the environment on, in, under, and above the coastal zone. “The proposed bylaw will give the City the legislative powers to enforce the public’s right to access and enjoy our beaches and sea. Some residents are claiming the beaches or parcels of land in front of their properties as their own private areas by either extending their homes or gardens, or building walkways with ‘no-access’ signs on it,” said Nieuwoudt. The bylaw will be a legislative tool to also ensure the sustainable use and development of the coastal area; promote the protection of the natural environment of the coastal zone; enable better regulation, protection, and governance of the coastline as a sensitive and economically valuable asset. It will also ensure safe and enjoyable use of beaches; and to ensure measures are taken to rehabilitate or correct actions that have a damaging impact on the coastal environment. “If all goes as planned, the draft bylaw will serve before the portfolio committee on spatial planning and environment in November for councillors’ input, and then before council for approval early in the new year,” said Nieuwoudt.

most was the worthy cause that she was doing it all for. It was this that carried her over the finish line,” she says. Running and walking with Mbombo were 50 students (the majority from the health sciences faculty) and surgeons from the hospital. Verhage says their brightly coloured scrubs made them stand out from the other runners. “It is a long way to run in scrubs but the camaraderie, encouragement and support of our fellow scrub runners were incredibly motivating. It was wonderful to turn a corner and see a fellow scrub runner in full medical regalia in the distance.” The donation portal closed on Monday 30 September. At the time of going to press, the society had collected R200 370. “Our target was set at R150 000 so we have exceeded our goal by more than R50 000,” says Verhage. All of the proceeds raised will go towards the initiative which aims to reduce patient waiting times for less complex surgeries Surgical procedures are generally scheduled during the week and more complex cases take priority over minor procedures. “This means that patients awaiting less complicated treatments, such as cyst removals, reconstructive surgery and dental surgery, are added to a waiting list, which causes anxiety and stress for the patients and their families,” says Verhage. The initiative enables the hospital to add an extra day to the surgical calendar, helping to provide much-needed relief for young patients sooner. Since the initiative’s launch in 2011, 943weekend surgeries have been performed. The Children’s Hospital Trust, which administers the funds raised, aims to raise a total of R900 000 in 2019 to fund an extra day of surgery every week between July and December. V For more information, email Savannah Verhage on uctscrubrun@gmail.com or the Children’s Hospital Trust on cht@chtrust.org.za.

‘Make use of court watching brief’ Minister of Community Safety in the Western Cape Fritz , Albert Fritz has called on the South African Police Services to make better use of court watching briefs. This was raised in the standing committee on community safety meeting held on Tuesday 1 October. The department of community safety released its report on ‘measuring police efficiency and effectiveness in the Western Cape’. According to the Western Cape Community Safety Act, Section 8 authorises the department to collect information and maintain an integrated information system. The report covers the period of April 2018 and March 2019, the same period monitored by the annual crime statistics. Fritz said: “The figures below indicate that the court watching brief unit is not being adequately utilised by police in the Western Cape. This should be immediately rectified as the national minister of police, Bheki Cele, has previously recognised the effectiveness of this programme and called for it to be rolled out in other provinces. I therefore call on police to make better use of this critically important programme which aims to identify the police’s systematic failures.” The court watching briefs initiative was introduced by the department to act in accordance with the Constitutional provisions contained in Section 206 (3) of the Constitution of the Republic of South Africa 1996, which provides interalia that every province is entitled to monitor police conduct and report inefficiencies. This is also done in accordance with the Western Cape Community Safety Act (Act No 3 of 2013) in particular Section 3. Members of the Watching Briefs Unit attend courts to observe the procedures in court in order to detect inefficiencies of the police. When inefficiencies are detected, a comprehensive report is compiled. The report is also forwarded to the portfolio committee on community safety. The provincial commissioner will then respond to the department or be requested by the portfolio committee to appear before it and to account for the inefficiencies.

The report revealed a low response from police to their own systematic failures identified by the court watching brief unit. Response by police to the systematic Failures Fritz said; “Members of the Court Watching Briefs Unit attend court hearings to observe procedure and detect inefficiencies of the police. When inefficiencies are detected, quarterly reports are compiled and referred to the provincial commissioner. This allows police to take further steps such as placing the case back on the court roll or for the necessary disciplinary action to be taken. However, where no response is received from police, it is unclear whether any action is being taken to address its systematic failures.” In terms of possession of illegal firearms and ammunition, some of the systematic failures include: . 52 cases were struck off the court roll in 2018/19; . 32 investigations were incomplete; . 16 dockets were not at court; and . Four forensic reports or ballistic reports were outstanding in the investigation. A significant number of these cases were recorded in Mitchell’s Plain, Gugulethu, Nyanga, Phillipi and Philippi East, Harare and Manenberg. “In one case of possession of firearm and ammunition recorded at Athlone Court on 6 September 2018 the matter was postponed to 13 September 2018 for bail information and then to 15 October 2018 for a bail application where bail was granted. The matter was postponed to 11 December 2018 then 5 February 2019 for further investigation. On 5 February 2019 the accused was not at court and the matter resumed on 6 February 2019 but was postponed to 19 February 2019 for further investigation,” says Fritz “On that date, the matter was postponed to 26 March 2019 because the investigation was still not finalised. On 26 March 2019 the case was withdrawn because the investigation was incomplete. This run around has a catastrophic impact on our criminal justice system and it is vitally important that police both acknowledge and address it.”


NEWS 11

CITY VISION Thursday, 3 October 2019

The second annual mGenAfrica quiz competition aims to inspire Grade 12 learners to consider careers in science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM).

Career choices stem from quiz T

he second annual mGenAfrica quiz competition, held on Saturday 14 September, saw 366 Grade 12 learners from 40 schools across the Western Cape gather at Wynberg Girls’ High School. The quiz competition, piloted last year in the Metro South Education District (MSED), included five districts this year. The competition aims to inspire Grade 12 learners to consider careers in science, technology, engineering and mathematics (Stem). Learners competed as either individuals or teams in various heats using the quiz Moodle platform which mirrors the contents and activities found on the mGenAfrica platform. The online platform and mobile app – an initiative of the University of Cape Town (UCT) in partnership with the Western Cape Education Department (WCED) – helps learners gauge their knowledge; and prepare for tests and exams through online quizzes. Dr Vicky Nembaware, who conceived this project, says: “mGenAfrica aims to inspire learners to choose careers in life science in an easily assessable manner”. In addition to quiz and engagement activities, mGenAfrica’s website freely provides videos that explain complex life sciences concepts, a section for learners to translate or simplify life science terms and a career portal. Learners are also able to connect with UCT researchers during live chat sessions and draw inspiration from a variety

of career spotlight profiles. Launched in August 2018 to promote engagement between high school learners and research staff working in genomics and other health research fields across Africa, the platform aims to make learning life sciences, especially genetics, fun. And that is exactly what learners, competing on the day,

had. In between heats, energy levels were kept high with life science-themed karaoke and dance-offs in the main hall, interspersed with inspiring career talks by UCT researchers. Dr Paul Steyn from the university’ department of human biology was one of the speakers who held his audience spellbound. He

On Saturday 14 September, 366 Grade 12 learners from 40 schools across the Western Cape gathered at Wynberg Girls’ High School to compete in the second annual mGenAfrica quiz competition.

wowed learners with a demonstration of the cardiac system using a virtual reality system. Deon Khan, e-learning advisor for MSED, says having researchers share their experiences with learners is invaluable. “I’m very pleased with the kind of effort made by UCT to expose the learners to a number of career opportunities,” he said. “These researchers are role models that can inspire learners to look beyond the more well-known or obvious career paths.” The day’s activities culminated in a final quiz-off. In the individual category, Mbasakazi Songololo from Spine Road High School was the overall winner. She was followed closely by Charles Martin from South Peninsula High School in second position and Merel van den Brink from Parklands College in third. In the group category, South Peninsula High School came first, followed by Sinethemba High School in second position and Fairmont High School in third. Songololo was rewarded with a trophy, laptop, as well as the opportunity to attend the 13th African Society of Human Genetics Conference in Tanzania in September. All other winners received scientific calculators, trophies, memory sticks and backpacks. And although not everyone who participated could be crowned winners, all did walk away richer.

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CITY VISION Thursday, 3 October 2019

Warrant increase a win for City T

he City of Cape Town’s traffic service executed nearly 200 000 warrants in the past financial year. This statistic represented a 102% increase in the number of warrants executed year-onyear. “We have been talking for a number of years about our increased efforts to hold habitual offenders accountable, in particular, the public transport industry. The huge increase in the number of warrants served, warrant arrests and also vehicle impounds are the fruits of that labour,” said Mayco member for safety and security JP Smith. “We have to increase the fine payment and conviction rate if we are to see any meaningful change in behaviour on our roads, as simply issuing more and more fines that offenders do not pay does not change driving behaviour,” said Smith. Other notable statistics from the traffic service’s efforts in 2019/20 are a 22.3% increase in taxi impoundments, a 36.2% increase in warrant arrests and a 10.5% increase in drunk-driving arrests. “The statistics show that there is still a healthy disregard for the law. However, we are hopeful that with the sustained pressure from Operation Reclaim and the other interventions in place to ensure fine payment, road users will start thinking twice about their choices and behaviour,” said Smith. The revised traffic bylaw will also be put out for public participation soon, which, Smith said, would hopefully give enforcement staff greater powers to deal with habitual offenders. In the current financial year, the traffic service will continue the focus on tracking down motorists with outstanding warrants, along with other road safety priorities like

Deputy traffic chief Andre Nel, PC chairperson councillor Mzwakhe Nqavashe and Mayco member for Safety and Security JP Smith. speeding and drunk-driving. Vehicle impoundments is another priority, which is why the safety and security directorate is doubling the capacity at its pound in Ndabeni. “The taxi impoundment rate would likely have been higher, but for space constraints at our existing facilities. We are increasing capacity now. Officers will be able to im-

pound more vehicles,” said Smith. The upgrade of the impoundment facility was made possible by funding secured in the January Adjustments Budget through mayor Dan Plato’s intervention. Around R9 million has been spent on increasing the Ndabeni vehicle pound capacity from 400 to 723 bays, with the cost going to security fencing, lighting, hard surfacing

and access control as well as gates for the new pound. It is expected to be completed in the coming months. The Maitland vehicle pound, which was opened a few years ago, currently has 423 bays, with further expansion also planned. To ensure the pounds remain accessible and do not become congested, the City will be auctioning 120 vehicles on 27 November.

Illegal dumping and littering will cost you Strict measures are in place to stop dumping of rubble and other waste. If found guilty, repeat offenders could have their vehicles forfeited, receive fines and impoundment fees of up to R22 400. “The City’s Anti-littering and Dumping Task Team will go out in full force to bring those who dump to book,” read a statement from the City on Tuesday 24 September. The City’s law enforcement department, working closely with other departments such as the metro police, traffic services, water and reticulation and environmental

resource management, will implement a zero tolerance enforcement programme. For July and August, the law enforcement department has issued at least 905 littering fines and 168 dumping fines. Mayco member for safety and security JP Smith says: “The City will follow a renewed and integrated approach to clamp down on those who illegally litter and dump waste in public open spaces, parks and City property. “Illegal dumping has a serious effect on the natural and built environment and the

City has the responsibility on behalf of residents to protect the environment.” Smith says apart from destroying the environment, including contaminating subterranean and surface water resources as well as possible health risks, dumping can also damage city infrastructure. According to the statement, seizure and impoundment of the vehicle used in dumping will be for the expense of the owner or the person holding or operating the vehicle. The vehicle will not be released unless the case is concluded.

Impoundment fees will cost dumpers: R8 700 for the first offence, R11 700 for the second offence and R17 400 for the third offence. In addition to these, the offender will also be issued with a R5 000 for contravening the by-law. Smith says the City requests the public to assist law enforcement officials in reporting any illegal dumping activity “so that the Task Team can act swiftly”. V Residents can report illegal dumping by phoning 0860 103 089, 107 from a landline or 021 480 7700 from a cellphone.

Local libraries encourage residents to play chess

Top girl player, Mikaila Jacobs from Wynberg Library with organiser of Chess@Libraries 2019, Daniel Arendse.

The City of Cape Town’s library chess tournament, Chess@Libraries 2019, culminated in a round of nail-biting games at the Parow Library where the finals took place last Friday 27 September. After months of elimination rounds, 74 participants from 19 libraries squared off on the black and white boards. The winner was Robert Kuziyamisa and the runner up was Shaun Smith, both patrons from Lentegeur Library. “Chess is becoming more popular and this tournament has drawn players of all ages from around the city. A number of our libraries already have established chess clubs, and with more reporting a marked interest in the game, we are fully in support of growing chess in our libraries,” said the Mayco member for community services and health, Zahid Badroodien, who handed over several chess sets to the library and information services department, with more sets earmarked for other libraries. Some of the chess clubs meet regularly, others meet on an ad hoc basis, while some hope to gain enough interest and chess set donations to get them going.

“The benefits of board games, and especially chess, cannot be overstated. Anyone can learn and the benefits are not just scientific. “While it exercises both sides of the brain and improves problem-solving skills, playing chess is a fun way of learning how to follow the rules and can help build self-confidence,” said Badroodien. The Chess@Libraries 2019 initiative was pioneered and spearheaded by librarian, Daniel Arendse of Leonsdale Library, who has been involved in the game since 1995 when he started playing while still at primary school. He started chess clubs at several libraries and in 2017 initiated Chess@Libraries as he believes chess is beneficial, regardless of age. Badroodien commended the initiative. “Chess allows our libraries to be true facilities of learning, growing, socialising and relaxation. “While I congratulate the winners on games well played, I want to encourage our patrons, young and old, to get on board,” Badroodien added. V For more information, contact your local library.


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SPORT 15

CITY VISION Thursday, 3 October 2019

Netball was a winner despite crime concerns SIYABONGA KALIPA Khayelitsha Netball Union hosted Club Championships for the first time this past weekend. The 15 clubs that took part belong to the Cape Town Netball Federation and were winners of the leagues in their different unions. Chairperson of the Khayelitsha Netball Union, Phatheka Mrwebi said the tournament was divided into five divisions which consisted of Super League, First League, A League, B League and C League. The Super league was won by Survivors Netball Club from Bellville, First league by Thembelihle

Netball Club from Mfuleni, A league by Seven Strikers Netball Club from Khayelitsha, B league by Cedar Netball Club from Mitchell’s Plain and C league by Dynamites Netball Club from Khayelitsha. The winning teams will play in Paarl against other teams from that region who won the same championships. Mrwebi said despite the tournament being a success they faced the challenge of crime which saw other teams not coming because they are scared of the area. “The tournament was a huge success and no one was affected by the crime which made other teams not to come,” she said.

Red Tigers Netball Club lost 15 - 9 against Cedar Netball Club.

All Stars Netball Club won the game against Sunrise Netball Club by 13 goals to 12.

Dynamites Netball Club won 19 - 7 against Newlands Netball Club.

PHOTOS: SIYABONGA KALIPA

Gugs karate club pleads for funds UNATHI OBOSE

M

embers of Gugulethu Kyokushin Union Karate Club in Gugulethu were on cloud nine after they won 12 trophies in a Kyokushinakan National Karate Tournament held at DF Malan high school in Bellville on Saturday 21 September. There were 14 members in total from the club who participated in the tournament and only two were defeated. They won on various divisions including six to seven, eight to nine, 10 to 11, 12 to 13 and 14 to 15 years old. The club instructor Stanley Chapunza praised his boys for showing great character during the tournament. He said they were not representing the club only also the community at large. “We worked very hard preparing for the tournament. We wanted to win everything. My boys did exactly what I told them to do. They focused to the game till the end,” said Chapunza. He said the age groups of their members starts at five years upwards. “The aim is to take the children from the streets and instil discipline in them,” he said. However, he complained about the lack of support for the sport. “We are struggling to get sponsors from outside and that limit our chances to participate on bigger stages. Most of my teammates only perform around the province because of lack of funds,” he said He is the only member of the club that has performed internationally. He stated that if they can get enough sponsors they will be able to perform in Europe. Anyone who would like to assist the club can call Stanley Chaounza on 072 672 5895.

Members of Gugulethu Kyokushin Union Karate Club after the tournament where some of them won trophies.


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Club helps sensei raise funds SIYABONGA KALIPA

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n support of their sensei, Monwabisi Karate Academy, students showed their skills at Khayelitsha Shopping Centre. Sensei Monwabisi Spogter needs to travel to Namibia for five days next week, where he will be grading in his 6th dan black belt. “We went to the mall to try and raise funds for my trip by demonstrating to the public what we do,” he said. Spogter said the trip will cost him R10 000 and that he would be grateful to anyone who can help him achieve his dream. He started the academy in 2014 after seeing the high rate of crime in Cape Town. He said sport is one way of fighting crime and that by involving children in sport they will stay away from the streets and the life of crime. Spogter encouraged parents to bring their children to his academy because it will help shape them for the future. Anyone who would like to help Spogter or bring their child to join the academy can contact him on 084 448 8695.

Monwabisi Karate Academy showing their skills at the Khayelitsha Shopping Centre.

PHOTO: SIYABONGA KALIPA

Teams do their bit to qualify for Coke Cup finals

Vincent Charles of Woodlands United FC rides on the back of Norway Parks Magic’s Danian Warley as he clears the ball during their Coke Cup semi-final match played at the Stephen Reagan Sport complex on Sunday 29 September. Woodlands United won 2-0 to book a place in the lucrative final against Hanover Park on 12 October at Athlone Stadium. PHOTOS: RASHIED ISAACS

Clinton Roberts of Hanover Park FC (left) and Crystal Palace’s Vuyani Nzolokohlo compete for the ball in mid-air during their Safa Cape Town Coke Cup semi-final match at the Stephen Reagan Sport Complex on Sunday 29 September. Hanover Park won 3-2 to set up a final with Woodlands United on Saturday 12 October at Athlone Stadium.

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City Vision Khayelitsha | Mfuleni - 3 October 2019  

City Vision Khayelitsha | Mfuleni - 3 October 2019  

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