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Protests Are Restrictions To Radical Transformation – Dlamini-Zuma


Don't Judge Me Because I Was The President Ex-Wife

Plainly there will be restriction to radical monetary change, says previous African Union Commission director Nkosazana Dlamini-Zuma.

This is the view she shared on the greatly faced off regarding point and the current dissents calling for President Jacob Zuma to venture down.

Zuma, in protecting his current Cabinet reshuffle, said the rest of the times of his term would concentrate on radical financial change.

There has been across the board shock over the choice to flame previous back clergyman Pravin Gordhan and his appointee, Mcebisi Jonas. The move has since incited two monstrous open exhibitions.

“This is the first occasion when I know about banks permitting individuals to go out to the avenues and close banks, the first occasion when I hear organizations [closing down to bolster the protests] so it’s reasonable radical monetary change will be restricted,” Dlamini-Zuma on Thursday.

She was speaking at a cadres’ assembly in the Free State.

The provincial chairperson Ace Magashule and several ANC national executive committee members addressed branches from the province following an extended national working committee meeting of the party.

Zuma’s decision not to consult the ANC’s top six and alliance partners has been a source of conflict in the party.

She urged members of the ANC to be steadfast when confronted by the opposition, telling them not to run away but instead defend the ANC.

“We are not going to have presidents who are elected through the streets when we have a Constitution that says how we should elect, how democracy says it should be done,” said Dlamini-Zuma.

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She also said in the past people used to take to the streets because there was no legitimate government in the country.

The ANC presidential hopeful said she was happy her political party didn’t want its members of Parliament to vote in a secret ballot when a motion of no confidence against Zuma takes place in the National Assembly.

MPs were meant to debate the issue on April 18 but it has since been postponed to allow processes around an application for a secret ballot, which is before the Constitutional Court.

“As a public official, you are there to represent the electorate and there to represent the ANC. Why would you want to hide what you are doing in Parliament? There must be something wrong there and I’m glad the ANC would not agree to that,” she said.

The ANC has told its MPs it expects them to toe the party line and not vote with the opposition in the motion of no confidence against the president.

“Because even if you want to vote, whichever way, you must do it with integrity and be able to defend your position. Why do you want to do things and hide? It’s strange,” she added.

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