Taking COSATU Today Forward, 11 November 2021

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Norman Mampane

Nov 11, 2021, 12:02:59 PM11/11/21
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Taking COSATU Today Forward

‘Whoever sides with the revolutionary people in deed as well as in word is a revolutionary in the full sense’-Maoo


Our side of the story

Thursday, 11 November 2021

‘Deepen the Back to Basics Campaign, Consolidate the Struggle for the NDR and Advance the Struggle for Socialism’

All workers urged to take Covid19 vaccine jabs!

Organize at every workplace and demand Personal Protective Equipment Now!

Defend Jobs Now!




  • Workers Parliament: Back to Basics!
  • NEHAWU calls on workers to support the Vooma Vaccination Campaign Drive
  • SAMWU concerned by uMgungundlovu District Municipality’s fruitless and wasteful expenditure aimed at victimising workers

Ø  Employment and Labour on payment of beneficiaries

  • South Africa
  • The government's Medium Term Budget Policy Statement was tepid and uninspiring
  • NUM support the minister of Mineral Resources And Energy Gwede Mantashe's call not to let coal mining go extinct
  • SAMWU cautiously welcomes National Treasury intervention in struggling municipalities
  • International-Workers’ Solidarity!

Ø  Covid-19 vaccination hesitancy comes under the spotlight at Sub Saharan Africa occupational health and safety meeting

  • China: A gold medal for repression

Workers’ Parliament-Back2Basics 

NEHAWU calls on workers to support the Vooma Vaccination Campaign Drive

Zola Saphetha, NEHAWU General Secretary, November 11, 2021

The National Education, Health and Allied Workers’ Union [NEHAWU] calls on all its members, workers and South Africans to support the national Vooma vaccination drive weekend scheduled for Friday 12th – Sunday 14th November 2021 across vaccination sites in all municipalities in the country.

This vaccination drive forms part of the broader intervention strategy by government to rapidly speed up vaccination in the country. As NEHAWU, we fully support this initiative by government to ramp up vaccination amongst our people. In the first Vooma vaccination weekend drive held in October, we noticed a significant boost in the uptake of vaccines with over 350 000 vaccines administered.

The number of fully vaccinated people in the country currently stands at 13 million translating to 22% of the population. However, this is not enough, if we are to overcome this pandemic. There must be an acceleration of the vaccination roll-out program to our people and this Vooma vaccination drive is an important step in that regard, especially when there’s an imminent fourth wave of COVID-19.

We reiterate our call for the government to immediately employ more healthcare workers especially Community Health Workers (CWHs) who will play an instrumental role in the vaccination rollout program to ensure vaccines go to people as oppose to people going to vaccine.

Equally, as NEHAWU, we call upon government to drive a comprehensive educational awareness program about the safety of vaccines to deal with the vaccine hesitancy that is prevalent amongst our people. The government needs to reinforce a clear and consistent message that these vaccines provide protection against severe illness, death, hospitalisation and this is evident with the decline in cases of hospitalisation and deaths in our country. 

NEHAWU further welcomes the announcement by government to provide healthcare workers with a booster jab of the J&J vaccine. This is a welcomed intervention that will certainly go a long way in the efforts against the pandemic especially for frontline workers. In this regard, we and encourage all frontline workers to take the booster jab to protect and save their lives.

Lastly, we call on our people to continue adhering to COVID-19 health protocols at all material times. We call our people to continue wearing masks, sanitise their hands and to observe social distancing.


Issued by NEHAWU Secretariat


SAMWU concerned by uMgungundlovu District Municipality’s fruitless and wasteful expenditure aimed at victimising workers


Linda Gcabashe, Mafika Mshengu Regional Secretary, 11 November 2021


The South African Municipal Workers Union in Mafika Mshengu Region is disgusted by serial fruitless and expenditure administered by uMgungundlovu District Municipality wherein it had to pay exorbitant amounts of money to private legal firms just to preside and prosecute over an internal disciplinary matter and against the dictates of the Collective Bargaining agreements reached at the South African Local Government Association (SALGA) level.


It is alarmingly strange for a district municipality which is reported to be struggling in terms of financial resources to pay R1150.00 per hour to a private legal firm for a disciplinary matter that can be swiftly resolved internally at no cost. Had the municipality elected to augment its representative, it should have sourced such from SALGA as per the collective  agreements at almost no cost. 


Worst of all the said legal firm has just claimed R9830.80 for sitting in a hearing which was postponed in less than fifteen minutes. This is contrary to even the agreement that the municipality signed with the appointed legal firm.


It is the same municipality that had discontinued the payment of the tools of trade like the car allowance affecting those workers who need the vehicles  for service delivery. During the prevalence of Covid 19 the municipality failed to comply with the key elements of Covid 19 including the purchasing of PPE’s. 


The fact that 23 workers alleged to have committed the same offence (innocently picketing) are appearing individually, validates the allegation that there is a crusade of conniving between the legal firm and some elements in the management echelons of the municipality in order to unnecessarily prolong this matter so as to ensure that public funds are continuously milked in order for the few to enrich themselves.


As SAMWU in this region we will continue representing our members even if they are charged with spurious allegations. In the same vein, we will expose any wrongdoing done under the disguise of ‘disciplining’ our members  by rouge elements of management who are hell-bent to undermine collective bargaining and workplace democracy.


Issued by Mafika Mshengu Region


Employment and Labour on payment of beneficiaries

11 Nov 2021

Employment and Labour committed to secure payment methods to our beneficiaries amid concerns

The Department of Employment and Labour has come out in defense of its recently issued notice by the Compensation Fund for comments regarding its proposed improved way of paying out beneficiaries.

“An impression has been created that the notice which essentially calls for comments is designed to damage workers’ rights and harm medical service providers.

“Nothing could be further from the truth. The Compensation Fund continues to improve the way it pays out claims to beneficiaries in an efficient and effective manner. This means paying the right person the right amount as soon as it practical.

“The account verification system introduced by the Fund recently is designed to do just that. The notice published enables the Fund to obtain views from stakeholders as it continues to improve and strengthen systems of internal control.

“These are the things that the Public Finance Management Act requires from us: that we improve internal controls and ensure the efficient and effective process for claims. We are doing just that and we would welcome views from all stakeholders hence we issued the notice,” said Commissioner Vuyo Mafata who heads the Fund.

Media enquiries:
Musa Zondi
Cell: 067 426 4190
musa....@labour.gov.za(link sends e-mail) 

Issued by: Department of Employment and Labour

South Africa 

The government's Medium Term Budget Policy Statement was tepid and uninspiring

Sizwe Pamla, Cosatu National Spokesperson, 11 November 2021 

The Congress of South African Trade Unions (COSATU) is disappointed by the tepid Medium-Term Budget Policy (MTBPS) tabled by government at Parliament today. The MTBPS provided few new ideas or interventions to grow an economy that is in its deepest recession and an unemployment rate of 44%.   

No new allocations were provided to stimulate a stagnant economy, and no new measures were provided to increase badly needed state revenue or to deal with the ballooning levels of corruption and wasteful expenditure.   

There are still no practical plans to rebuild our battered State-Owned Enterprises (SOEs) or fix the dysfunctional municipalities.  

The crux of the MTBPS was to resort to the same old tired solution of shifting the blame to the public service wage bill.  In short, no lessons have been learnt by government and this was another missed opportunity.  

Economic and social relief measures needed to be at the heart of the MTBPS 

COSATU had hoped government would have placed the revival of the economy and providing relief for distressed workers, the unemployed and businesses at the centre of the MTBPS.   

We expected mass stimulus package in line with what other countries like the United States, European nations and China have done to turn their economies around. Sadly, the MTBPS did not provide for that but continued with its failed austerity. 

COSATU is worried about the impact of cuts to key public service delivery functions, in particular the cuts over the next 3 years to the Health by 0.6%, Social Security by 16.9% and Police by 0.5%.  The increased allocation at below inflation levels to Basic Education is inadequate.  The inability by the City of Cape Town to spend R1.3 billion on its My Citi Service whilst Metro Rail is collapsing is inexplicable.  It is scandalous that the Basic Education department has failed to meet 80% of its target to provide sanitation to 1000 schools during the pandemic. 

The Federation supports the R11 billion allocated to the Presidential Employment Stimulus Programme that has helped create over 550 000 jobs.  It has given some young people hope.  We welcome the proposed allocation of R74 billion to it over the next 3 years but this should be increased further.   

Many key sectors that employ large numbers of workers have been devastated by the pandemic and the July riots.  Government needed to take the opportunity to provide relief and support to them. 

We look forward to more details from Treasury and the Banks’ on their commitment to develop new measures to support SMMEs. This should expedited. 

We are disappointed that no new measures or interventions to ramp up local procurement to support local industries and jobs were presented. 

The progress made by government to dispense over R32.9 billion through the various relief measures provided for to victims of the July violence in KwaZulu-Natal and Gauteng is welcome.  But the delays by the UIF in paying workers who lost their wages is shameful.  

It is disappointing that government does not have a plan to improve the capacity of the UIF’s archaic systems that have made it difficult for workers to get their money on time.   

COSATU welcomes Treasury’s commitment to release a policy paper in November and then table an Amendment Bill in the February Budget providing for distressed workers limited access to their pension funds.  This needs to be expedited because it will provide badly needed relief to highly indebted workers.  This should include both public and private sector workers.   

The R350 Special Relief Dispensation Grant has provided welcome relief to more than 9 million unemployed persons. We need a firm commitment that it will be extended and enhanced in the 2022 Budget. This is a foundation for a Basic Income Grant.  SASSA and the Post Office need to move its recipients to electronic payments to deal with the endless queues at the Post Office. 

The R500 billion and R100 billion allocated for infrastructure investments over the next 3 and 10 years respectively is a critical injection to the economy.  Treasury’s proposed amendment of Regulation 28 to allow pension funds the choice of investing in infrastructure projects is a welcome boost to our ailing economy.   

Rebuilding a capacitated developmental state is central to spurring economic growth 

The dangers of Treasury’s austerity driven approach is that it will not rebuild the state.   

The wage bill has been stable at 35% of the budget for more than a decade.  What has changed is that politicians, their friends and families have looted municipalities and SOEs to the brink of collapse.  

We demand that government abandon an unhelpful four-year wage freeze and engage Organised Labour at the Public Service Central Bargaining Council on wage increases for workers. This approach must be extended to the SALGA and SOEs’ Bargaining Councils too.    

Cabinet should lead by example and announce a cut to the exorbitant packages paid to politicians and the executive management of SOEs.  It should work with Organised Labour to establish a single collective bargaining framework for the entire state which would help both workers and government.  

The decline in headcounts for the Police of 5 842 and Basic Education by 966 are worrying.  The appointment of 18 458 nurses and health workers is a welcome boost in the fight against Covid-19. 

It is worrying that the MTBPS is silent on measures to stem the flow of corruption and wasteful expenditure that is bleeding the state.  Government needs to extend the ban on doing business with the state to the leaders of ruling political parties as well as the spouses and children of Cabinet members.  The commercial crimes courts and the National Prosecuting Authority need additional resources to ensure corruption cases are prioritised.  

A single online, transparent public procurement systems need to be established for the entire state to help reduce looting and support local procurement.  COSATU appreciates the commitment to table the Public Procurement Bill at Nedlac shortly.  

We acknowledge and salute the progress made by the South African Revenue Service to rebuild its.  The 2022 Budget needs to allocate more resources to SARS to tackle tax evasion and customs fraud.  We also expect the 2022/23 budget to include some tax increases for those earning over R1.5 million through income, inheritance and estate taxes.  Duties on luxury imports should also be raised. 

The lack of clear plans to place the embattled SOEs on a sustainable path in the MTBPS is glaring.  Eskom needs to be assisted to deal with load shedding. The economy cannot recover without reliable and affordable electricity.  The timeframes for bringing on board new generation capacity need to be expedited. 

Plans are needed for other SOEs, in particular for Transnet which is critical for our exports; PRASA which needs to provide safe and reliable transport for workers. We find it shocking that the MTBPS was silent on the delays to South African Airways’ resuscitation and the pending closure of Mango that will lead to the loss of about 700 jobs. 

We reiterate our call on government needs to retable the Road Accident Fund and Benefits Scheme Bills at Parliament.  The suffocating petrol price hikes to sustain a R450 billion RAF liability are not acceptable nor sustainable.  Government needs to provide finality to the E Tolls saga and announce a new funding model for the Gauteng freeways. 

Workers and South Africans at large have lost faith in government’s policies and commitments.  This was clear when voters gave their verdict in the local elections. The ANC and its government are running out of time to do right by South Africans. 

Issued by COSATU    


SAMWU cautiously welcomes National Treasury intervention in struggling municipalities

Dumisane Magagula, SAMWU General Secretary, 11 November 2021

The South African Municipal Workers’ Union (SAMWU) notes and cautiously welcomes the decision by the National Treasury to intervene and assist struggling municipalities in the country. In delivering the Mid Term Budget Policy Statement, Minister Gogongwana announced that the National Treasury will be assisting 43 municipalities that are facing financial crisis and a further 100 that are on the brink of financial challenges. 

The Minister further indicated that there are specified expected causes of actions that will have to be taken by Provincial Governments where there are struggling municipalities. The Minister was however not properly briefed by the Department of Cooperative Governance and Traditional Affairs (COGTA) of the magnitude of the challenges faced by the country’s municipalities. According to COGTA’s local government barometer, 64 municipalities are currently dysfunctional, 111 on the brink of dysfunctionality while only 16 out of 257 are stable. 

The challenges faced by these municipalities are financial in nature, in Kopanong Local Municipality in the Free State, workers have not been paid their salaries for three months. In several municipalities across the country, money for third parties such as medical aid, pension fund and funeral policies is deducted from workers’ salaries but this money is never paid to the third parties, resulting in policy lapses. 

The challenges faced by municipalities indeed necessitates the need for intervention by National and Provincial governments to ensure that municipalities are stabilised to ensure continued and improved service delivery to the county’s residents. We have previously seen Provincial Governments intervening in municipalities through Section 139 yet this has not the root causes of the challenges faced by municipalities. 

Of great concern to us is the austerity measures that have been taken by the National Treasury in all spheres of government, including municipalities. We have already seen exemption applications from the recently salary and wage collective agreement that was concluded in the South African Local Government Bargaining Council (SALGBC) with some municipalities arguing that based on the financial recovery plans that they have received from National Treasury, such municipalities should not implement the salary and wage collective agreement. 

We are therefore concerned by the nature of the course of action that the National Treasury has for the country’s ailing municipalities. We cannot sit back and allow the National Treasury to undermine collective bargaining and deny workers their salary increases which are contractually due to them.  

If the National Treasury’s immediate task is building capable local government that delivers services efficiently and effectively as claimed by the Minister in delivering the budget, the National Treasury should have prioritised the funding of municipalities. It cannot be correct that the country’s 257 municipalities received less than 10 % of government expenditure and are expected to deliver basic services to almost 60 million residents. 

We will therefore as SAMWU be cautiously watching the nature of the cause of action that will be taken by the National Treasury and Provincial Government. We will oppose any cause of action that seeks to reverse the gains of workers, in particular their salary increases. 

Issued by SAMWU Secretariat


NUM support the minister of Mineral Resources And Energy Gwede Mantashe's call not to let coal mining go extinct

William Mabapa, NUM Acting General Secretary, 11 November 2021

The National Union of Mineworkers (NUM) is in support of the Mineral Resources and Energy Minister Gwede Mantashe on his call for Africa to unite against 'coercion' by the global anti-fossil fuel agenda. 


South Africa secured around R131 billion in a bid to transition from coal and Eskom’s grid towards green energy at the COP26 in Glasgow. A partnership between the US, UK, France, Germany and the European Union will together fund South Africa.


South Africa coal has an abundance of coal reserves. It will be very irresponsible for South Africa to stop the use of coal. The NUM in its policy conference agreed to the continued use of coal in a responsible way. We need to start building environmentally friendly power stations. There are different ways in which coal can be made clean by the process of carbon capture and filtration.


The NUM is opposed to the 131 billion offered to South Africa by developed countries so that it can accelerate the closure of coal power stations. The closure of the power stations in Mpumalanga must never be unnecessarily rushed unless it will have a devastating socio-economic impact. South Africa must continue following the Integrated Resource Plan to implement mixed energy. The NUM is also not opposed to renewable energy. 


Developed countries have been using fossil fuel over the years to build their economies. They are responsible for the climate change crisis that we are now facing.


The NUM believes in what COSATU characterized as a fair global deal which means the responsibility to reduce greenhouse gases must be distributed. The developing countries who by the way are emitting fewer greenhouse gases than the developed countries like China and the USA. South Africa as an example is contributing less than 1% of the total global emissions.


The NUM refuses to be confused by the unrealistic and unscientific per capita indicator. The per capita emissions indicator which considers the number of people in a country is misleading.



Covid-19 vaccination hesitancy comes under the spotlight at Sub Saharan Africa occupational health and safety meeting

11 November, 2021

With the African continent being the lowest in terms of Covid-19 vaccinated populations globally, the countries are also facing increased vaccine hesitancy with the few available doses having no takers in some countries, say trade unions from Sub Saharan Africa who are affiliated to IndustriALL Global Union.

However, the unions say the hesitancy can be reversed through awareness campaigns and providing educational information to counter false information mainly from social media platforms. According to the African Union’s African Centres for Diseases Control and Prevention only 5.8 per cent of the continent’s population is vaccinated.

The unions met online on 10 November to discuss health and safety strategies under the Covid-19 pandemic. The discussions included tensions created by vaccine hesitancy which could be eased if government involved unions in their national vaccination plans.

The online meeting, attended by participants from 10 countries organizing in the chemical, metals, mining, textile, and garment, and other sectors discussed how unions were involved in campaigns for vaccination and the respect for workers’ rights.

The unions said mandatory vaccination as proposed by some governments infringed on workers’ rights to choose. Instead, the unions preferred engagement that persuaded workers to get vaccinated. Drawing similarities with the earlier days of the HIV and AIDS pandemic in which there was stigma associated with testing, the unions said lessons could be learnt from the strategies that were used then.

The meeting heard that some unions were conducting initiatives to improve health and safety. Rudi De Koker from the Southern African Clothing and Textile Workers Union (SACTWU) said the union with support from employers continued to provide affordable primary health care services to members through its clinics. The South African national department of health has recognised the clinics as part of the Covid-19 vaccination sites and as pilot projects for the national health insurance.

Another strategy that is working to cub hesitancy involve joint efforts by employers and trade unions. For example, Vacus Kun from United Workers Union of Liberia (UWUL) said the union is working with ArcelorMittal in Liberia to promote vaccination, and over 80 per cent of the workers have been vaccinated.

Further, the unions said most International Labour Organization need to have their accompanying codes of practices update to keep up with developments.

“We have conventions that are outdated, yet so much has changed. We need conventions that address our current realities and challenges including the Covid-19 pandemic,”

said Ousman Diop from SNTICS Senegal.

Convention 190 on violence and harassment, which unions want ratified, was highlighted as valuable to curbing gender-based violence and harassment and to improving safety at work.

Health and safety remained at the core of trade union work argued the unions saying members joined the union for safer workplaces through collective bargaining agreements.

Most countries, including Nigeria and Zimbabwe, had laws and regulations that promoted health and safety. However, the Zimbabwe Diamond and Allied Minerals Workers Union (ZDAMWU) said health and safety in the mines is deteriorating with increasing injuries and deaths from accidents caused by non-compliance by mining companies.

“Occupational health and safety cuts across most of the trade union’s activities and is a useful tool for advancing workers’ rights, building union power, and ending precarious working conditions. Due diligence is also about health and safety,”

said Glen Mpufane, IndustriALL director for mining.


China: A gold medal for repression

10 November 2021

New ITUC research shows the actions of the Chinese Communist Party have made Beijing unsafe for athletes and others involved in the 2022 Winter Olympics, 4 – 20 February 2022.

China: A gold medal for repressiondetails five repressive policies of the ruling party that make China and the world less safe:

·     repression and imprisonment in Hong Kong;

·     intimidation of LGBT+ people;

·     violations of fundamental rights at work, in supply chains and in society;

·     repression and exploitation of ethnic minorities; and

·     silence and obstruction over the spread of COVID-19.

ITUC General Secretary Sharan Burrow said: “The sports of the Olympics have rules, but the Chinese Communist Party has shown that it has little or no respect for international laws and standards and is becoming increasingly repressive.

“Just look at Hong Kong. In full view of the world, they have crushed any person or group that attempts to exercise the most basic rights and freedoms. If they handed out medals for repression, the Chinese Communist Party would get a gold every time.”

Ahead of the Beijing 2022 Winter Olympic Games, the ITUC is demanding that

·     the International Olympic Committee (IOC) guarantee the security and safety of athletes and all others who are attending the Games;

·     governments guarantee the safety of athletes and others from their countries traveling to the Games;

·     international Olympic sponsors, including Airbnb, Allianz, AtoS, Bridgestone, Coca-Cola, Dow, GE, Intel, Omega, Panasonic, P&G, Samsung, Toyota and Visa, review their association with the Beijing Winter Olympics in light of the repressive policies of China’s ruling party; and

·     the ruling party end its policies of repression and allow fundamental rights and freedoms under international rules.

Along with the human rights concerns, independent and expert assessment of the number of Covid-19 infections at the Tokyo Olympics, where there were important gaps in prevention protocols, gives rise to serious concerns about the Beijing event, in particular given the suppression of vital information by the Chinese authorities.

“How can the IOC and its partners be sure that the Winter Olympics will not contribute to oppression and human rights violations and that athletes, their teams, journalists and others attending them are protected in a country ruled by this Party?

“Having chosen Beijing, they can’t be sure, but they can do a lot to curb the risks and ensure safety. The IOC needs to stand up and do its job, along with its business partners and governments, and guarantee the safety of everyone involved in the Games. The five Olympic rings the IOC and millions of athletes and supporters around the world are so proud of are being tarnished by the policies of the Chinese Communist Party. In Beijing, the Olympic symbol represents five rings of repression curtailing rights and freedoms,” said Sharan Burrow.


Norman Mampane (Shopsteward Editor)

Congress of South African Trade Unions

110 Jorissen Cnr Simmonds Street, Braamfontein, 2017

P.O.Box 1019, Johannesburg, 2000, South Africa

Tel: +27 11 339-4911 Direct line: 010 219-1348


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