Saturday , May 8 2021

MPs are back by land reform but divide needs to be split into the Constitution



He vowed with each other, ANC and EFF MPs that the constitutional review committee supports the move by an overwhelming majority on Thursday.

The Constitutional Review Committee on 15 November 2018 adopted its final report which recommended the reform of Section 25 of the Constitution. Photo: @ ParliamentofRSA / Twitter

TREF CAPE – A joint sitting of Senedd will propose to argue and adopt the recommendation that the Constitution should be amended to allow disclosure without compensation at the end of November.

That will specify the next step in the trip to amend Section 25 of the property clause.

Voting with each other, the National African Congress (ANC) and Economic Freedom Fighters (EFF) ensured that the constitutional review committee supports the move by an overwhelming majority on Thursday.

But the road could be more rocky when Parliament ultimately goes down to the nitty-gravel of not measuring a bill that will give the decision to change the Constitution.

All parties are back to land reform, but they are split into the need to change the Constitution to make and the accuracy of the process so far.

But even more hard lying and horseback trading are on the spot once work starts to create the real reform bill. And while the ANC and EFF have been united so far, they differentiate what they want to achieve.

"The EFF situation is, the state must own the land – all," says EFF leader Julius Malema.

But nationalization is not an ANC policy.

MP MP Smith said: "There is a mixed ownership of land, which includes, amongst other things, individual ownership, with title actions given to beneficiaries, direct state ownership, trust and community land keeper.

The EFF wants the bill to be made and to deceive before the Senedd rose early in 2019, before the May elections.

However, Smith has made it clear that this will not be possible in the rest of the time.

When the 18th constitutional reform comes to Parliament finally, a majority of two thirds will be needed in the National Assembly, and the support of at least six of the nine provinces in the National Council of the State because it will change the bill rights contained in Chapter 2 of the Constitution.

(Edited by Zamangwane Shange)


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