Amid much contention over the government’s proposal regarding e-toll fines, the Organisation Undoing Tax Abuse (Outa) said it would never stand in court.
The draft regulations to the Aarto act – which are still open for public comment – propose a fine of R500 for defaulting motorists and R1,000 for companies each time they pass under a gantry.
On top of this, the government also wants to add an R100 levy to each fine.
If the plans are passed, you’ll have to start forking out in July.
Cosatu said the government was trying to “pick-pocket” the working class, while Outa has labelled it as laughable.
Outa’s Wayne Duvenage said the proposal was unconstitutional.
“It’s not going to happen. We don’t believe it will pass muster in court. We will challenge it in court just as we challenged the whole e-tolls matter. We are saying to the public to not worry about it. It’s just scare tactics. It’s absurd. It will never become a reality.”
In other news – Fans heartbroken over John Vuli Gate music video
The John Vuli Gate music video has left people on social media unimpressed. The song has had the social media streets abuzz for the past few weeks, but people are not pleased with the actual music video by Mapara A Jazz.
One of the John Vuli Gate girls, Arianna Katt, posted a snippet of the video on Twitter which left many saying the video wasn’t nice enough. Learn More