Parklands Sports Complex


Reporting Fraud And Corruption



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Adjustments to scorecards as a result of COVID-19



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Annexure A.1- Q4 CORPORATE SCORECARD Q4 2020 AMENDMENTS, please click here:  
Annexure A.2 - CAPE TOWN STADIUM (CTS) SCORECARD - QUARTER 4 2020 AMENDMENTS, please click here:  
Annexure A.3 - CTICC SCORECARD - QUARTER 4 201920 AMENDMENTS, please click here:  
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Draft City of Cape Town Concession Policy



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Draft Traffic By-Law



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Draft Auxiliary law Enforcement Policy




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Application for the renewal of Liquor Trading Hours



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To download the Extended Off-Consumption Trading Hours form, please click here:  


Taxi enforcement operations net thousands of scofflaws


CITY OF CAPE TOWN

21 JULY 2019

MEDIA RELEASE

Taxi enforcement operations net thousands of scofflaws

Over a two-and-a half month period, there’ve been more than 3 000 arrests for warrants totaling R31 million and more than 919 vehicles impounded. Read more below:



High resolution photographs are available here:
https://www.dropbox.com/sh/nkxe86wam1nxzog/AABmjA96PaZnTKQhYHgzn1yba?dl=0


The City of Cape Town’s Traffic Service has further ramped up its taxi operations.

Faced with an avalanche of complaints about the behaviour of public transport operators, taxi drivers in particular, the department has been tackling the issue on a number of fronts.

Aside from regular daily enforcement, Operation Reclaim has also been stepped up to track down warrant scofflaws, and a series of taxi blitz operations have been in play since 22 May 2019, which sees the Traffic Service – supported by the Law Enforcement and Metro Police Departments – focus on transgressions in hot spot areas, identified through the number of complaints received.

Between May and mid-July, officers have arrested 3 336 taxi drivers with 13 568 outstanding warrants between them, valued at just over R31 million.

In some of the latest incidents this week:
  • 18 July 2019: Officers conducting a warrant operation, stopped a minibus taxi on Jakes Gerwel Drive. They recognised the driver as a person who ran away from one of their vehicle checkpoints last year. On further investigation, they found that the 24-year-old man had 43 outstanding warrants to the value of R111 600. The suspect was arrested and taken to Parow SAPS. A fingerprint scan revealed he is also wanted for a reckless/negligent driving case in Woodstock. Two more taxi drivers were arrested later that evening – a 33-year-old suspect with 27 warrants (R82 050) and a 30-year-old driver with 20 outstanding warrants to the value of R46 500.

  • 16 July 2019: Officers arrested four taxi drivers during an operation on the N2, with a total of 100 outstanding warrants to the value of R184 000.
‘The numbers are absolutely staggering and I hope it helps bust the myth that there is no enforcement taking place. I also hope that it sends a stern message to those scofflaws who think they are above the law, that they could very well be next, and that it somehow makes them think twice about their behaviour, and their disdain for the law,’ said the City’s Mayoral Committee Member for Safety and Security, Alderman JP Smith.

During the same period, 919 minibus taxis have been impounded – either because the driver did not have an operating license, or was contravening the conditions of their license.

On average, minibus taxis remain in the pound for four days, with the longest period of impoundment being 49 days.

The City of Cape Town’s impoundment release fee structure for vehicle impoundments is outlined below:

Number of impoundments No operating license (permit) Contrary to operating license
1st impoundment R7 000 R2 500
2nd Impoundment R10 000 R5 000
3rd Impoundment R15 000 R10 000

Since the launch of the taxi blitz, one minibus taxi has been impounded three times in the space of three-and-a-half weeks.

‘Based on our impoundment release fee structure, the driver or owner of this vehicle forked out a total of R32 000 to get the vehicle back. When next it gets impounded, he will be hit with another hefty impoundment release fee, but clearly, the money is not an issue. This is why we have continuously advocated for permanent impoundments.

‘To be clear, the impounding of a vehicle comes with a lot of administration and takes officers off the roads for the duration of the process. To have the vehicle back on the road within a matter of hours or days, with the driver continuing with their unlawful behaviour, is utter madness and completely defeats the purpose. The taxi industry is a crucial cog in the public transport wheel, but it needs to do better, both for its passengers, but also the safety of fellow road users. In the absence of that we need stronger laws to tackle this issue once and for all,’ added Alderman Smith.

End

Note to editors: soundclips are available for download
For English: https://soundcloud.com/ct-media/210719-smith-taxiops/s-6AenV
For Afrikaans: https://soundcloud.com/ct-media/210719-afr-smith-taxiops/s-eml6f

Issued by: Media Office, City of Cape Town

Media enquiries: Alderman JP Smith, Mayoral Committee Member for Safety and Security, City of Cape Town, Tel: 021 400 1311 or Cell: 083 675 3780, Email: jean-pierre.smith@capetown.gov.za (please always copy media.account@capetown.gov.za)



2019/2020 Service Delivery and Budget Implementation Plan



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Review of District Plans






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2019/20 Budget - Subcouncil 3








Purpose of the draft Budget 2019-2020


Good afternoon Ward Committee Members & Community Organisations

The City intends to adjust the Budget for the period July 2019 – June 2020 that reflects key policy decisions and priorities, determines rates increases and indicates where money will be spent on programmes and services.

Further notice is given in accordance with section 21A and section 21 of the Local Government Municipal Systems Act, No. 32 of 2000, that you are invited to submit comments to the City in respect of the proposed draft contracts.

You are invited to comment on the entire Budget, which includes the 2019-20 review and proposed amendments to the 2017-2022 Integrated Development Plan (IDP), corporate scorecards and the draft budget for 2019-20.

The public meeting for Subcouncil 3 is scheduled on 9 April 2019, Edgemead/Montevista Community Hall, Edgemead Drive, Edgemead at 19:00.

Furthermore, additional ward based meetings for the following wards will also be held to submit comments.

Ward Ward Based Meeting
5
17 April 2019

Tafelberg High School

19:00

107 & 113
10 April 2019

Milnerton Council Chamber

19:00



Comment period

Comments or representations may be submitted from: 1 April – 24 April 2019 (16:30).

Submit your comment

Comments or representations may be submitted via the following channels:

Online
Submit your comment online.

Delivery
Deliver your comments to your nearest Subcouncil office or the address below:

5th Floor Podium
Civic Centre
12 Hertzog Boulevard
Cape Town
8001

Regards

Kyla Miller
Secretary to Manager: Subcouncil 3
Directorate: Urban Management
Department : Area 1 (North)
Royal Ascot Municipal Building
1st Floor, Office 18
Racecourse Road
Milnerton
Tel: 021 444 4863
Kyla.Miller@capetown.gov.za



  To download the 2017-2022 Integrated Development Plan
Amendments Review, please click here:  


Problem Building By-Law





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Proposed Amendments To The COCT Municipal Planning By-Law




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Annual Review of Organisational Performance Management System




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City Festive Season Preparedness Plan - 2018/2019






Repeal Of City Of Cape Town By-Laws



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Revision of Supply Chain Management Policy




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Application for Renewal and Variation of AEL for the Cape Town Refinery


Dear Sir / Madam

Notice of Public Participation Process and Invitation to Participate: Application for Renewal and Variation of Atmospheric Emission Licence (AEL Ref.No. WCCT006) for the Cape Town Refinery

The Cape Town Refinery in Milnerton, operated by Chevron South Africa (Pty) Ltd (Chevron), operates under an Atmospheric Emission Licence (AEL) (Ref. No.: WCCT006) granted in terms of the National Environmental Management: Air Quality Act 39 of 2004 (NEM:AQA).

This notice is to inform you that:
  1. Chevron is applying (in terms of section 47 of the NEM:AQA) to renew this AEL, as the AEL expires on 31 March 2019, for the following listed activities:

    Category 2, Petroleum Industry, the production of gaseous and liquid fuels as well as petrochemicals from crude oil, coal, gas or biomass:

    • Subcategory 2.1: Combustion Installations;
    • Subcategory 2.2: Catalytic Cracking Units;
    • Subcategory 2.3: Sulphur Recovery Units; and
    • Subcategory 2.4: Storage and Handling of Petroleum Products.

  2. Chevron is applying (in terms of section 46 of the NEM:AQA) to vary this AEL, in order to reflect changes required to assure compliance with sulphur dioxide (SO2) emission limits which come into effect on 1 April 2020. These changes include the construction of additional utilities/auxiliary equipment and modifications to the existing Sulphur Recovery Units (SRUs) to allow process gas currently combusted in Process Furnaces to be routed to the SRUs. Chevron proposes to vary the AEL as follows:

    • Subcategory 2. 1: Combustion Installations – no Vacuum Distillation Unit and Sour Water Stripper offgas combusted in Boilers or Furnaces as from 1 April 2020;
    • Subcategory 2.2: Catalytic Cracking Units – no changes;
    • Subcategory 2.3: Sulphur Recovery Units – each SRU capacity increases by 27%. Oxygen and Propane added; and
    • Subcategory 2.4: Storage and Handling of Petroleum Products – Oxygen and Propane storage vessels added. Vapour Recovery Unit replaced.

  3. The related air quality impacts are assessed in the Atmospheric Impact Report (AIR) compiled by Airshed Planning Professionals.

  4. You have a right to comment on these applications.
SRK Consulting (South Africa) (Pty) Ltd (SRK) has been appointed as the independent environmental assessment practitioner to facilitate this commenting process.

If you would like to register as an Interested & Affected Party (I&AP) to receive information; request a copy of the existing AEL, the AEL application or the AIR related to the proposed changes; or submit comment on these applications, please contact: Amy Hill of SRK at Tel: 021 659 3060 or Fax: 086 530 7003 or e-mail: ahill@srk.co.za.

You need to submit your comment before 15 October 2018.

Kind regards

Amy Hill BSC (Hons)(Biodiversity and Ecology)
Environmental Consultant

SRK Consulting (South Africa) (Pty) Ltd.

The Administrative Building, Albion Spring, 183 Main Road, Rondebosch, 7700 Post Net Suite #206, Private Bag X18, Rondebosch, 7701

Tel: +27-(0)21-659-3060; Fax: +27-(0)86-530-7003
Mobile:+27-(0)81-461-7590; Direct: +27-(0)21-659-3063
Email: ahill@srk.co.za; Skype for Business: hill@srk.co.za

www.srk.co.za


City of Cape Town Intention To Incur Long-Term Debt





Apply for star rating certification for your business



10 September 2018
Apply for star rating certification for your business
Dear sir/madam

We have updated our Water Star Rating certification so that it now recognises integrated water management. Businesses are encouraged to apply for the new certification now.

The rating has been introduced to promote best practices in water management, savings and pollution control in the business sector, government departments, education and health institutions and residential estates.

How the certification works

Under the star rating system, businesses that receive one star are certified as compliant with the minimum requirements of relevant water legislation and the City’s Water By-law (2010) and Amendment (2018).

Those businesses that are awarded between two and five stars are certified for also implementing different degrees of additional measures to further reduce water consumption and limit water pollution.

Businesses who achieve five stars are certified as champion innovators that have found unique or extraordinary ways to conserve water and limit water pollution, thereby protecting the environment.

How businesses are assessed

The certification process includes an assessment that focuses on how water is managed. The voluntary assessment covers different aspects of water management, including:
  • how effluent is handled (e.g. is it discharged into the sewer system or taken away lawfully for re-use by another entity or for destruction)
  • how the water is used on site (e.g. for drinking, cooking, bathing/showering, operations or production related activities)
  • what measures are in place to reduce municipally-supplied drinking water demand
  • where the water comes from.
How points are scored

Businesses score points if they, for example;
  • have put in place measures to reduce municipally-supplied drinking water
  • know how much water is used per location (i.e. metering at point of use)
  • promote less of a dependency on the municipal supply by using rainwater/borehole/treated effluent/greywater
  • responsibly discharge effluent or have zero effluent discharge
  • undertake and can account for regular leak detection and repair, meter auditing and awareness programmes.
How to apply

You can apply by submitting your application online or by emailing it to
waterpollution.control@capetown.gov.za.

USEFUL RESOURCES AND INFORMATION
PARTNER SITES AND RESOURCES For your convenience, we have set up a Business Enquiry Service that will provide information on the City’s procedures and processes. If you need any assistance, please contact business.support@capetown.gov.za

Water and Sanitation Department

City of Cape Town
© City of Cape Town, 2018



Indigent Benefits and Rates Relief








City Of Cape Town - Intention to Incur Long-Term Debt





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Draft Municipal Sport's Facilities Policy





Development Charges Policy





Click here to download the Engineering Services Development Changes Policy:


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Renovation of Marine Circle



Dear all,

The budget for the renovation of Marine Circle has finally arrived and we are now ready to spend it. We would like community input and ideas on what we can do with the traffic circle at Marine Circle to make it look good! Please do share the request with your members and ask them to send any ideas to nicky.rheeder@capetown.gov.za.

I’d like to have as many suggestions as possible by 23 July 2018 so that we can start the planning and action!

Kind Regards

Nicky Rheeder
Councillor – Ward 107
Deputy Chairperson – Area Based Oversight North
072 729 4282
Nicky.Rheeder@capetown.gov.za



Liquor Licence Application No : LLA1805015 - WARD 107


Subcouncil 03

DIRECTORATE: AREA-BASED SERVICE DELIVERY
DEPARTMENT: AREA 1
Municipal Offices Voortrekker Road, Goodwood, 7460


Date:       Wednesday, 09 May 2018

Dear Councillor / Sir / Madam

APPLICATION FOR A LIQUOR LICENCE: NOTICE IN TERMS OF SECTION 36 NEW APPLICATIONS OF THE WESTERN CAPE LIQUOR ACT, 2008, AS AMENDED

Notice is hereby given that an application for a liquor licence, was received as follows:

Our Reference Number LLA1805015
Applicants Name Mzoli Liquors PTY LTD
Applicants ID or Reg No 2017/541034/07
Kind of Licence Consumption OFF Premises
Business Name Mzoli Liquors
Proposed Address Erf: 5815, Shop 13 Cnr of Morningsford & Parklands Main Road Parklands, Cnr of Morningsford & Parklands Main Road, Parklands

has been lodged with the Western Cape Liquor Authority and was delivered to our office by the : Parklands Police Station

Please complete your comments on the template below with regards to the application concerned, within fourteen (14) days from date hereof, this will enable our office to submit the formal comments received by the SubCouncil on the application to the City Manager, for submission to the Liquor Authority, on or before the due date.

You are not precluded from submitting objections/comments on an application directly to the Liquor Authority as well, should you wish to do so. Email Liquor.Enquiries@wcla.gov.za

Criteria for NOT granting licences*

31.(1) The Liquor Licensing Tribunal or Presiding Officer, as the case may be, may not grant a licence, unless it or he or she is satisfied on the balance or probabilities that -
(a) the granting thereof is in the public interest;
(b) the applicant is of good character, and not disqualified from holding a licence in terms of section 35;
(c) the premises on which the sale or consumption of liquor will take place are or will upon completion be suitable for use by the applicant for the purposes of the licence;
(d) the applicant has the right to occupy the proposed licensed premises; and
(e) the granting of the application does not prejudice -
(I) the residents of a residential area;
(ii) the residents of an institution for the aged or frail;
(iii) the learners of an educational institution who are under the age of eighteen (18) years;
(iv) the patients of an institution for drug or alcohol related dependencies; or
(v) the congregants of a religious institution located in the vicinity of the proposed licensed premises.”

Your co-operation in this regard is appreciated.

Yours faithfully


……………………………………………………………
Johannes Brand
MANAGER: Subcouncil 03

COMMENT ON LIQUOR LICENSE APPLICATION FORM
Please complete the information below and return to Subcouncil SC03
Municipal Offices Voortrekker Road Goodwood 7460
Applicant Details LLA1805015 Mzoli Liquors
APPLICATION SUPPORTED | NOT SUPPORTED |
Please indicate whether the business is LOCATED near Aged or Frail Care Centre  
Rehab, Drugs / Alcohol Centre  
School(s)  
Other  
PARKING  
REASONS FOR NOT SUPPORTING  
NOTE: The detailed reasons for opposing an application should be sound town planning or community issues and not moral opposition.
See Criteria above for guidelines
ORGANISATION DETAILS
NAME   SIGNATURE  
DATE   CONTACT NUMBER;  

For ease of reference community organisations/residents may submit comments to this office, to aid in the decision taken by this SubCouncil. Written comment in respect of the attached notice[s] of application[s]

must reach this office before or on 2018/05/23 at close of business [16h30].

To view download this survey notice, please click here:  





CITY OF CAPE TOWN

17 APRIL 2018

MEDIA RELEASE

Taxi enforcement statistics paint a grim picture

With an average of 269 vehicle impounds a month and nearly 45 000 fines issued in the first quarter of this year, it is evident that enforcement alone will not get minibus-taxi operators to toe the line. Read more below:




The City of Cape Town’s Traffic Service issued nearly 45 000 fines to taxi operators in just over three months since the beginning of 2018.

As of 9 April 2018, officers had issued 44 937 fines to taxi drivers across the metropole for a range of contraventions, including:

CONTRAVENTION AMOUNT
Moving violations 9 560
Unlicensed driver 8 695
Overloading 6 143
Not wearing a safety belt 4 211
Not displaying vehicle licence disc 1 948
Unlicensed motor vehicle 1 597


‘These fines exclude speeding offences, so it really does give one a sense of the level of lawlessness that happens on our roads on a daily basis. The statistics also debunk the perception that our enforcement agencies do not act against taxi operators. We have very limited resources that are stretched to capacity given the demands on them. Furthermore, this does not even represent the enforcement done against other road users, who are by no means innocent, so it certainly provides some perspective on what exactly we are up against,’ said the City’s Mayoral Committee Member for Safety and Security; and Social Services, Alderman JP Smith.

The Traffic Service has also impounded 2 426 public transport vehicles since July 2017 – an average of 269 a month. Of these, 71% of drivers did not have an operating licence and the rest were operating in contravention of their operating licences.

‘Impoundment is a massive logistical exercise for us as the vehicle has to be driven to the pound by a traffic officer and the necessary documentation completed, which is time consuming. When one considers that the vehicle reclaim rate among public transport operators is 98%, it does make impoundment seem like a revolving door as the vehicle is back on the street virtually the same day or the next. We need to hurt errant operators where it hurts and that is permanent impoundment, but currently the law does not allow for this and the City simply enforces the law, we do not make it. We have been working with the Provincial Government to expedite the conclusion of the new Provincial Traffic legislation that would allow for more effective enforcement strategies, including impoundment of vehicles for traffic offences committed by public transport vehicles rather than issuing fines which are often evaded,’ added Alderman Smith.

In spite of the enforcement efforts designed to create a safer city as outlined in the City’s Organisational Development and Transformation Plan, many motorists simply refuse to pay their outstanding fines. Currently, the top 100 public transport ‘warrant dodgers’ have amassed more than 2 800 outstanding warrants amounting to R3 339 360.

‘This is not surprising, but we are working hard to improve our warrant execution rates and holding motorists accountable for their actions. We have seen an increase in the number of people arrested and hopefully, in the medium- to longer term, we will start seeing this intervention having an impact on the behaviour of road users. In fact, we have already started seeing an increase in our traffic fine income, which is a sign that more people are paying their fines because they realise that there is a risk of being caught.

‘With this week’s national bus strike, many people will be reliant on the minibus-taxi industry to get to work and school. I call on operators to be mindful of their passengers’ safety, but also to have consideration for other road users. Nearly a third of the fines issued in the last quarter were for driver fitness. Taxi owners and associations need to reassess who they are allowing behind the wheel, considering the many lives those drivers have in their hands every day,’ said Alderman Smith.

End

Issued by: Media Office, City of Cape Town

Media enquiries: Alderman JP Smith, Mayoral Committee Member for Safety and Security; and Social Services, City of Cape Town, Tel: 021 400 1311 or Cell: 083 675 3780, Email: jean-pierre.smith@capetown.gov.za (please always copy media.account@capetown.gov.za)