Article posted by: White Nation correspondent Witbank- December 08 2014


Durban – Eskom is fighting a touch-and-go battle to prevent the catastrophic collapse of the country’s electricity grid.

The energy supplier has implemented stage 3 load shedding, a final measure to avert disaster. For now the parastatal remains in control of the country’s supply, but warned that if the power demand did not drop in coming weeks the system would collapse, resulting in rolling blackouts which would probably bring the country to a standstill. Eskom measures power shortages in terms of stage 1, 2 and 3 – with 3 being the most severe. Stage 3 load shedding was put in place over the weekend to allow for a build-up of supply for the week ahead.

The supplier’s electricity-generating infrastructure has been hit hard by a number of issues including depleted water reserves and logistical issues relating to diesel supplies at power stations, and the shutdown of two open-cycle gas turbine power stations which use diesel to generate electricity. The diesel reserves have been depleted at the Gourikwa and Ankerlig gas turbines leading to the shutdown of the power stations. The Drakensberg and Palmiet pumped storage schemes, which use water to generate electricity, have reduced output as a result of depleted water reserves. A further 1 000MW of capacity is offline after three coal-powered units tripped on Thursday because of technical faults. Certain power stations are also in dire need of maintenance and are not functioning optimally. The country is now increasingly dependent on the limited amount of electricity being bought from Mozambique and Namibia.

Even if demand falls over the weekend, Eskom says there are no guarantees of a load shedding-free festive season and electricity supply would remain unstable until at least 2019 when the Medupi, Kusile and Ingula power plants go online. “Stage 3 is bad, definitely. We are 4 500MW short of electricity which is a lot. It’s a big problem. It’s seriously big,” said Khulu Phasiwe, a spokesman for Eskom, adding that the Medupi, Kusile and Ingula plants, even when online, would barely cover the shortfall. He said diesel supply was beyond the control of the organization. “We are low on diesel that our generators need. Diesel is not an Eskom domain. We buy from our supplier, Petro SA and Chevron, and they, in turn, are waiting for their suppliers.” He said generators were unable to supply power optimally. “The reason we load shed is because there is more demand than the capacity to supply. We are load shedding to prevent a collapse of the system, the power-generating grid. “Right now we are in control because with rotational load shedding we can determine which areas, and at what times there is no power. But if the system collapses there will be uncontrolled, rolling blackouts where power will go randomly and we will not be able to stop it. “


“Load shedding is not a good thing but it is necessary at this stage. We don’t even talk about what comes after this. This is as serious as it gets. After this there is no control.”- Khulu Pasiwe ( spokesperson for ESKOM)


“There is no crisis at Eskom. I think the way Eskom gets reported on creates the perception of a crisis..” -Tshediso Matona : CEO ESKOM ( Source)


” Load shedding is here to stay..”- Tsediso Matona: CEO ESKOM ( Source)

SOOO……AGAIN ESKOM is lying – and looking for answers to questions they don’t have.

The last time a system experienced catastrophic failure was in 2001 when the California grid collapsed and a state of emergency was declared. It required a reboot of the entire grid and three weeks to end rolling blackouts in the US state. “That has never happened to us. We don’t even want to think about that. In the case of California they had neighbors with capacity who could supply them. We don’t have that. The most we get from Mozambique is 1 500MW, there is no one in Africa who can supply 40 000MW to us.” Phasiwe said the organisation was working around the clock on emergency maintenance and repairs to infrastructure. “The problem is we have been running some of this infrastructure so hard for so long that we haven’t been able to prepare it for maintenance,” he said.

Phasiwe urged South Africans to cut back on their electricity usage. “We are all in this together.” The eThekwini municipality’s electricity department head, Sandile Maphumulo, said the situation had become serious for the city. “Load shedding, whether it happens once a day or twice a day, is a terrible inconvenience. But as utilities and distributors we take instruction from Eskom and have to adjust accordingly,” he said. Andrew Layman, chief executive of the Durban Chamber of Commerce, said load shedding had been devastating for Durban businesses. “Even the humblest business depends on computers and other electrical appliances, but not everyone can afford generators. This means load shedding is causing interruptions in business all the time, and these interruptions have a very negative impact on the economy. Who would want to invest here? It’s a shambles,” said Layman.

Spiga D’Oro restaurant manager Sam Makumire said load shedding was affecting business badly. “Last week was very bad. We had load shedding for five hours. We use gas stoves, but we didn’t have air-conditioning so many customers were unhappy and left,” said Makumire. A manager at Moyo, on the uShaka pier, said load shedding was making it almost impossible to do business. Brett Wilson, general manager at Remo’s Villagio, said despite having a generator his business was struggling. “It’s very frustrating that load shedding always seems to happen during our busiest times, like a Friday afternoon. Even with our generator it’s challenging because we can’t run our coffee machines, cold rooms, fridges and terminals off it.”

“It’s absolute rubbish,” said Ian Louw, manager of the Wimpy in Margate. “We have a generator but it is costing us a fortune in diesel. It’s unacceptable that Eskom has the monopoly, because it means there is nothing we can do. And it’s not as though Eskom is even following their online schedule, so there is no way to predict when it will happen.”



( Eskom is being lying to the public. First it was “maintenance”- then it was ” repairs”- then came the cracked silo- now come the Diesel! It makes one wonder when Eskom FINALLY will be running out of excuses and start running the same excuses wilst changing a word ” here and there?” This is only part of a much bigger and more costly picture and conspiracy- whether it is about the Coal Industry running the show as sole supplier to enrich the  oligarch body corps and ” investors”  and secret ANC ” shareholders” – or Zuma’s most recent venture in bringing in Russia to build new nuclear power stations that will see the Nkandla-Gang getting stinking rich – is still open for debate. Whatever the reason- the South African public are being taken to the financial “cleaners ” by this villainous mobsters.’s lies and deception. They are stuffing their fat cat faces on the “creme de la creme”  – while the PAYING ( read mostly WHITE) public have to make do with the indigestion of “black-outs”, financial losses and inconvenience of power- which they fully paid for- being shut down at any given time of day (normally in peak hours.) .  Eskom is directly accountable for millions of rands lost in this greedy venture of theirs. They should be taken to court in thousands of law suits. They should be sued by various companies for this total conspiracy they now exercise to line the South African public up for a more costly venture. Somehow the racketeers in Eskom reasons  that all South Africans had their ancestral intelligence rooted in Sub-Saharan Africa.

Stephen Grootes says the ANC has completely mismanaged the country’s infrastructure:

“It is quite frankly amazing that the electricity crisis  was not an election issue when we all voted, just six short months ago. Surely, surely, surely, a normal issue of governance like keeping the lights on is so simply an issue that there should be no question about it. Even someone as flawed as Nawaz Sharif was able to re-take power in Pakistan on the strength of his plan to fix power cuts in that country. But instead, for various complicated reasons peculiar to South Africa, keeping lights on doesn’t seem to matter much. Still, I bet if those elections were held this week things might have been slightly different. Energy expert Chris Yelland’s claim that people at Eskom were told to run the power stations hard until after the elections seems so much more probable these days.

While it is common (and usually correct) to blame everything that goes wrong today on Number One, this is clearly not a fault that should be put squarely in his lap. The blame actually lies more with Thabo Mbeki, a man in the middle of a mild revival. Mbeki, up until now, has refused to take responsibility. While he has said ‘sorry’, there have been no consequences for the people who ignored Eskom’s warnings that it was running out of power stations (I’m looking at you, Alec Erwin.). Instead, he has carried on smoking his pipe, speaking in the plural (“We went to Sudan”, “We did this”, “We did that”) and fighting yesterday’s battles with the Mail & Guardian over Zimbabwe’s fixed elections he well knew about (and, thankfully, losing).

It’s amazing really that the ANC of today hasn’t said sorry, either. After all, it’s the same party that was in power when the power generation was allowed to stagnate and when the distribution network was left alone to rot. The same party is in power now. You would think that Luthuli House would realize that to apologize can sometimes assuage the anger of a furious public. But no, we seem to be facing stony silence from them too. Even if they consult their dictionaries on the meaning of it and then dig through their archives and find some mention of the word ‘apology’, they should re-issue it now. Because they’re likely to face a loss of four of the big metros as a direct result (generally speaking, service delivery plays a bigger role in local government elections than in national and provincial elections). If you look at the power crisis we are in, it’s really the fault of the political management all the way down the line. At the very heart of it lies the ANC’s own schizophrenia over ideology.

This is a party that has a health minister who refuses to allow private medical schools to be allowed to teach doctors because then “only the children of the rich could become doctors” – that would be the same party that is privatizing national roads. Huh? How can those two separate concepts exist within the same party? (And yes, Jeremy Cronin, allow me to renew my challenge once again: If you will still be called the South African Communist Party, then either come out and publicly oppose e-tolls, or suffer the humiliation of all of us knowing that your party is completely powerless and is simply the ANC’s semi-external lobby group). At the heart of Eskom schizophrenia was really a dispute about whether there should be private investment in power stations that delayed the construction of new stations back in the 1990s. It was only when the government realised the terms that had been set for private players were too onerous (no bids had really been received) that it had to start building its own.

And that was just the first mistake. The second, as we’ve seen so often, lay in the actual management of that construction, the getting it done was simply cocked up by politics. Because government, as an employer, suddenly had to deal with employees, who were members of government through the Alliance. And when, halfway through the construction of Medupi, those workers realised they had us all by the short and curlies, they started to strike, strike, and strike again. The fact the majority of them are members of Numsa, which has its own reasons to be difficult at the moment, didn’t help things at all, once that union started to break away from the ANC. To make things much, much worse for all of us, we cannot assume that all of these decisions were just mistakes, while executing decisions taken in good faith. Because the ANC’s investment arm, Chancellor House, invested in Hitachi, which won some of the contracts to build Medupi, and then had issues around boilers and spot-welds, we can’t be absolutely sure that there was not some element of self-interest in some of these decisions.

And then there is the madness that Eskom does not come under the Minister of Energy, but under the Minister of Public Enterprises. Surely this is about energy, surely it should be Tina Joemat-Pettersson who is in the firing line here (although we all know that it would take the return of Jesus himself to get her fired). But instead we have Lynne Brown trying to deal with it. (And SAA, and every other parastatal that is a stuff-up – which is all 400 of them.) So while Eskom may be her priority, she is also distracted by everything else that is blowing up around her. It is the worst kind of toxic mix of bad ideology, bad politics, and bent self-interest one can imagine.

But what boils my blood the most, it is that the problem was relatively easy to solve. For years Fin 24’s Jan de Lange has been asking all the political role-players a simple question: Eskom, he says, needs more money to build new power stations. It has assets in the form of existing power stations. Why not sell some of those to the private sector, along with agreements to supply the power they produce back to Eskom at a set rate. With the proceeds, build new power stations. That would have generated cash for the utility when we all know it’s about to run out of money. And it would have had the added bonus of making our electricity bills cheaper.

Every role player he has asked (and I personally watched him ask every politician in every press conference he went for a while) has squirmed, and eventually said no. And the answer, of course, is because in this case we are going towards the madness displayed by Aaron Motsoaledi. Instead of using the private sector to help us build new power stations or train more doctors, we are letting ideology stand in the way, and to hell with reality, or well-being of South African people. Sadly, what we really need here is a little more e-tolls thinking (I can’t believe I just said that).

The fact is, the Eskom disaster is just one example of how the ANC’s ideological schizophrenia, bad political management and all-round incompetence appears to be wrecking every parastatal and taking the country of South Africa down with it. Instead of just getting on with it, there are fights about ideology and money, and deadly injection of politics where politics should not thread. What’s happening with Eskom is not much different from what is happening with the SABC, Post Office, Water affairs, Home Affairs, Transnet… (How much time do you have? This is one long list.) It’s just that with Eskom, my lights are going to go out again tonight. And, probably tomorrow as well. And for the next many years. And I really am not sure that I, or many other South Africans, can keep my cool for too much longer.”


Can Eskom please explain the following controversies:

1. ESCOM recieved millions in a special fund especially for maintenance  purposes from the Atomic Energy Corporation when  the ANC took control in 1994- So….what have they done with the money?

2- ESCOM replaced all white professional technicians with AA conscripts- Why do they not call in whites again to do the job these AA conscripts OBVIOUSLY are not capable of doing?

3- ESCOM had an offer in 2010 from both  French and Australian companies to build 5 nuclear reactor power stations at low cost that would work faster, lesser maintenance- and give a much better output which would bring electricity prices down- yet ESCOM kicked up one helluva noise at NERSA to wipe this offer from the table- Why- so-that the black “elite” fat cats could rake in millions every year with price-spiking and the “Brothers” and “connections” all could get maintenance and upgrade contracts on the old dilapidated power stations in return for a back-hander-or-two?

4. ESCOM applied from the world bank R 35 million  to upgrade their Medupi and Majuba power stations- yet after the loan their executive board members got ASTRONOMICAL bonuses- Top Eskom executives have been paid R143m in the past three years, apparently with the mandate of castrating a critical national utility and still Medupi and Majuba are falling into pieces- Why?

5. Escom still refuse to cut power to literally MILLIONS of black areas that refuse to pay for their electricity. With Eskom in financial trouble and battling to keep the lights on, it says it has an “improved debt collection plan” , -but paying bills is widely rejected in Soweto and many other black townships. Eskom has revealed that as much as 7% ( black squatter camps) -of the country’s electricity is stolen via illegal connections, something the state power utility can no longer afford. This comes amid a power crisis and rolling blackouts as Eskom struggles to keep the lights on. Andrew Etzinger who is the spokesperson Eskom recently told Talk Radio 702 that the company has its own private police force “that goes around every day removing hundreds of illegal connections. A couple of days later and those connections are back.” Meanwhile but the rest of the country get ” load shedding” and “black-outs”- Why?

6. As the furore around South African parastatal Eskom continues to explode, all kinds of inconvenient evidence is starting to rise to the top, just as certain brown stuff rises. One area where there can be no argument is over how much Eskom’s top brass has been paid, apparently with the mandate of emasculating the utility supplying 95% of the country’s electrical power.The evidence for executive pay is found in the fine print of Eskom’s annual reports. In the past three financial years, Eskom’s top brass has been paid a total of R143m. This total includes bonuses, and, for 2005, extraordinarily high payments for “expiry of five-year contracts”, as if people on such bloated packages wouldn’t come back for more. Erstwhile Eskom CEO Thulani Gcabashe, who long ago qualified with a Bachelor of Arts in Botswana, was paid a mind-boggling R13,1m in 2005. Gcabashe was paid a bonus approaching R1m for the 2005-2006 period that included the inexcusable problems at Koeberg, a power station near Cape Town powered by a nuclear reactor. The problems triggered incessant power outages in the Western Cape, said to have cost the private sector billions of rand. Gcabashe set the mould for his successor, Jacob Maroga, when he told people to use less electricity, the very thing over which Eskom holds a monopoly and which was sold to settle Gcabashe’s overstuffed pay package.

As for Koeberg, the National Energy Regulator of South Africa found that Eskom had been negligent; had failed in its maintenance obligations, and had breached its licence conditions. But never mind those tadpole-sized facts. Gcabashe and his fellow executives at Eskom appeared to be more interested in finding new ways to mine money out of Eskom, given that the “payments on expiry of five-year contracts” had been wrung dry (the device was used in 2006 by the Industrial Development Corporation, now a rat-bitten parody of its former self).

Eskom invented an ingenious and inglorious form of what is best described as “ghost shares”, which assumes, for the sake of executive remuneration, that Eskom is a listed stock. Gcabashe and other Eskom luminaries have been awarded millions of these ghost shares, which are “valued” from time to time. Shall we ask ESCOM also: Pay  back the money?

7. ESCOM still sells huge amounts of power to neighboring African countries at a much lesser fee that South Africans get it for- yet South Africans have to pay exuberant fees for electricity as Municipal councils and ESCOM both cash in this racketeering business. Last year, Eskom sold more than 13 000 gigawatt hours (GWh) to South Africa’s neighbours, to the value of R4.1-billion, or 6% of all electricity sold, according to its most recent annual report. The annual report showed that the bulk of exported power, 8 523GWh, went to Mozambique through transmission company Motraco, which was created to take power to BHP Billiton’s Mozal aluminium smelter. Eskom and the power utilities of Swaziland and Mozambique jointly own Motraco. Botswana received 2 377GWh and Namibia 1 559GWh, and our smallest neighbours, Swaziland and Lesotho, received 564GWh and 247GWh respectively. Zambia received 3GWh.  But Eskom imported power from places such as Cahora Bassa in Mozambique, along with small volumes from Lesotho and Zambia. Imports were 10 190GWh during 2010/2011, leaving the county exporting about 3 000GWh more than it takes in.Energy Minister Dipuo Peters would not reveal the cost of the power to our neighbors in her reply to questions from the DA in Parliament. Still Tshediso  Matona-  current CEO of ESCOM- this week declared that ESCOM will not stop selling power to neighboring countries although South Africa are now running short of power and must endure this catastrophic black-outs on a national scale – Why?

8. Eskom should have started building new power capacity more than ten years ago.They were warned in 1994 by the outgoing board that the power stations will have to be replaced within 5 years- yet the “new” ESCOM board necglected to do so- but squandered all the saved funds and kept on chugging along with the old power stations.  Every last piece of paper and contract, etc, was ready for signing for new power stations in 1995, but the approvals took 12 years. Lately, Eskom’s royal set have been attempting to dump on customers with the Nuremburg style excuse – “we were just doing what we were told”. Wallowing in those tens of millions, how could they have heard a thing at all?

9. What’s happened since 1995 is that the new, empowered Eskom top brass has ” ridded ” itself of any serious talent, especially if it’s been pale. Its insolent top brass have tried to pump up the value of Eskom’s ghost shares by slashing costs, which has entailed vast cutbacks on maintenance by people who often don’t really know what they’re maintaining- Why?

10. Escom applies ever year for a ” bail-out” loan from the ANC state to “help them survive” otherwise there is some SERIOUS power-cuts in the offing. Thus the ( read majority white) public- who ALREADY pays exuberant prices for their electricity- now have to fork out MORE in taxes to keep this dubious parastatal alive while the fat cats rake in the bonuses – and still have to face ” black-outs.” -Why?

11. 15 Years ago private companies wanted to build smaller power stations and sell the excess energy into the National grid. This was rejected then-Why?
12. Construction companies such as Basil Read, Stocks & Stocks, Group 5 are able to build these power stations in less than a year. (About 8 months) The ANC refuses to allow them to do so. Why?
13. Zimbabwe gets free electricity from South Africa, but we the people living here suffer because of the ineptitude of the the ruling party. Why?

14. Gwede Mantasha announced that the ANC will never privatize ESCOM- why? He stated that  ”If you privatise it, it will have problems” . Is it because Eskom is one of the institutions where cadres are deployed. If you privatize Eskom, cadres will go hungry and the ANC will lose support- or is it because ESCOM  is one of the ANC cancer’s  biggest cash cows- after the 40% whites  that pay most of the  tax? The sole reason they won’t privatize is because all of the SOC’s are just short cuts to money in the Chancellor House Treasury. Mantashe REALLY must think the white public are African apes. What a oxymoron!

15. ESCOM ” donated” R 900 million to Chancellor House- the ANC’s “investment” arm. Why don’t the ANC give the money back to help this financial crisis? The truth is, the criminal ANC HAS  effectively privatized energy reliability for those who can afford it. Businesses and wealthy home-owners are increasingly buying generators, inverters, solar panels, etc and stockpiling diesel. The Working Class, of course, must make do with candles, paraffin and shack fires. The criminal ANC  would far rather use the Eskom tenders for personal and Chancellor House wealth accumulation – or defend the stealing of quarter-of-a-billion (8,000 RDP houses) for one crook’s palace than worry about “ordinary South Africans” Now th ANC declared that they want to increase taxes and VAT because the country finds itself in deep financial waters- but yet they keep on stealing and wasting taxpayer’s money while they themselves accumulates billions of rands into the pockets of the so-called ANC “elite?”

16. Blackouts have cost South Africa as much as R300bn since 2008- Economist Dawie Roodt pointed out. In Roodt’s view Eskom’s problems have cost SA as much as 10% of potential economic growth. Standard & Poor’s has affirmed Eskom’s local and foreign currency corporate credit rating at “BBB-“, with a negative outlook.The latest of Eskom’s troubles was a crack, which caused the collapse of a coal storage silo at the Majuba power station in Mpumalanga last week. Eskom had to resort to rolling blackouts across the country. Now yet ANOTHER crack of close to 2 meters is visible on yet ANOTHER silo. Eskom has been aware of structural problems of the silo which collapsed at its Majuba Power Station since January, said trade union Solidarity. Yet ESCOM’s “Fat Cats” doesn’t seem to give a toss about what the world thinks of it, -Solly Moeng said a while ago.

By last year Eskom was unable to fully supply itself with coal, and started to outsource, naturally enough, to “black economic empowerment” companies who only know rudimentary things about coal mining. Eskom’s coal stocks are now good only for days, rather than months. Chaos is the order of the day. As generators have failed at Eskom, or been taken down for “maintenance”, so other generators have been over-worked by turbines spinning above nameplate capacity. Surely it’s time to rack up pay for the top brass at Eskom to R1bn a year? They would be able to find time to breed with each other, and take over all serious power utilities across the globe. Nevertheless, the country is preparing for the possibility of the lights going out. Cities such as Cape Town have already published their load shedding schedule for residents should it become a reality. South Africans- mainly the white paying public and businesses- are held at ransom by these villainous ANC fat cats and   the ESCOM racketeers that keep on running the  energy monopoly in South Africa- with yet ANOTHER 17% price-hike looming in January 2015.

17. Meanwhile- amidst all this internal chaos – Eskom is diverting electricity to Botswana while South Africa faces rolling blackouts, the Sunday Times reported. Botswana is facing a supply crisis after two units at its only major power plant, Morupule, were shut down in the past year when the boilers malfunctioned. This halved the plant’s output and forced Eskom to keep the country running, the newspaper reported. “It is a serious problem but fortunately we have our region partners, such as Eskom, with whom we have a good relationship,” Botswana Power Corporation spokesman Spencer Moreri was quoted as saying.

Bottom-Line is that Escom shrewd management- for all these years- worked accordingly to a set plan to benefit only a small clique of corporates like the Coal Industry, a small band of oligarchs that dug deep into Eskoms ventures like certain ANC members, the “brothers” that benefited from the maintenance of this relic power stations- and naturally- the small gang running Eskom that got millions in  golden handshakes, bonuses ans so on and so on- and that there is a diabolical conspiracy between Eskom, the ANC- and NERSA (the energy regulator)- to screw the public and hold the country at a costly ransom to enrich the “elite.” .

We as the public have been paying all these years exuberant fees to keep this Eskom gang in power, foot their exuberant life-styles- and making all the “elite” cadres rich.  Eskom NEVER were worried about keeping the public’s best interest at heart. To them it was all about running the sole monopoly and raking in the billions. They never heed sound warnings- and were too arrogant to humbly listen to advise. But this is the true African mentality- arrogant and selfish. …never be able to produce anything- but like locusts merely feeding on the hard work of others until that too collapse- afore they again spread their legs and run to the next supplier. Eskom  never were interested in adapting to changing environments as well. They just kept their age-old phenomena in raking in the dollars while the whole electricity system was slowly decaying. Instead of upgrading to a more technological level- they just “upgraded ” their bank accounts….just ask Brian Dames.

South Africa now is being held at ransom by a small band of “elite” marauders- who sells a very unstable product at a very out-of-the-market priced fee with the City Councils also  happily cashing in on this “ATM” venture. With the public that have to endure sometimes SIX hours per day without electricity- companies loosing millions of rands in business- and investors now VERY reluctant to invest in a failing venture- this all marks the end of a 20-year communist rule that eventually now came to the point of implosion and civil war. For Mr. Khulu Phasiwe, to announce that ” We all are in this together”- is most problably the lie of the century- especially coming from HIM and the rest of the Eskom racketeers-  as they all have generators at home, enough money to squander in lavish restaurants when the lights go off- and most probably do not even get black-outs in their own rich upmarket areas. As for the rest of the middle and poor class population that have to run around with candles and paraffin stoves- this Eskom farts don’t feel a dime except bullsh*t lip service. If we could get our way- we will have the total bunch of Eskom management be CASTRATED for the damage they have done to the economy! It is time the public stand up- and design new energy methods to move out of Eskom’s evil grip- and thus slowly push Eskom and their dubious government cronies and racketeers out of the market. It is time the public takes a hand in the situation- and start to privatize their energy resources- irrespective of Eskom’s whining and  the ANC Mafioso mob’s threats. If we still want to save our country- we will have to do it without the destruction of the ANC cronies, Eskom’s “get rich quick” racketeers-  and corporate marauders  that only want to sap our resources for their own selfish benefit. As for “cutting back” on our electricity usage- we will oblige ONLY if ESKOM cut back on all the ” freebee” electricity they pump out to neighboring African countries – and cut back on the exuberant salaries of the ESKOM ” elite.” Like Mr. Phasiwe said….” We are all in this…”


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