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RECAPITALISATION AND DEVELOPMENT PROGRAMME

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  1. RECAPITALISATION AND DEVELOPMENT PROGRAMME PRESENTATION TO THE PORTFOLIO COMMITTEE ON RURAL DEVELOPMENT AND LAND REFORM 23 OCTOBER 2013

  2. HISTORY OF RECAPITILISATION AND DEVELOPMENT PROGRAMME • In 2009, the Department undertook an evaluation of the implementation of the Land Reform Programme since its inception. • It identified that most land reform projects were not successful and thus in distress, or had failed, due to a lack of adequate and appropriate post-settlement support. • Further to this, most land acquired through the various sub-programmes such as the Land and Agricultural Development Programme, were on the verge of being auctioned, or had been sold due the collapse of the project(s), resulting in a reversal of the objectives of land reform. • It was against this background that in the same year 2009, the Department took the conscious decision to conceptualise and implement the Recapitalisation and Development Programme (RADP), as an all-encompassing and concerted effort to ensure productivity and food security. • The department under took several consultation with all stakeholders to align the implementation of the program with the policy to enforce compliance. • The RADP evaluation was structured in four levels areas wherein two National and nine provincial Consultations were held by RADP team in the build-up to the National Ministers Consultation with all stakeholders. • Currently the program is also under review by Department of Monitoring and Evaluation from Presidency through the University of Pretoria.

  3. LAND REFORM MANDATE (PROGRAMME 5) • The strategic objectives of land reform are: • All land reform farms should be 100 % productive by the year 2015/16; • To rekindle the class of black commercial farmers which was destroyed by the Natives Land Act of 1913 and • That the rural-urban population flow is significantly reduced

  4. LAND REFORM PERFORMANCE TO DATE • Between 1994 and the end of March this year, 4860 farms have been transferred to black people and communities, through the Redistribution Programme only – more than 4 million hectares. • Almost a quarter of a million people have benefitted through land reform, of this over 50 000 women, 32000 youth, and 674 persons with disability benefitted. • In terms of the development aspect of land reform, 1351 farms are been recapitalised to date • Over 7 400 jobs were created since inception of recapitalisation and development programme. • The total investment by the State, since the inception of the RECAP program is R2.14 billion. • These investment support emerging farmers with comprehensive support through infrastructure development, acquisition of mechanisation, entrepreneurial support, production inputs, markets access and integrating into the value chain over a five year period. All this interventions are made possible through partnerships with commercial farmers. • As at December 2012 the net income from these recapped farms was a cumulative R126m.

  5. LAND REFORM PERFORMANCE TO DATE

  6. Challenges STRATEGIC PARTNERS/MENTOR’S TERMINATION OF CONTRACTS • Over expenditure without approval • Deviation without approval • Paying in advance for service and later not getting value for money. Failure to submit monthly & quarterly reports • Under expenditure • Cross subsidization of projects with funds from the other • Failure to adhere to the Business Plan and the implementation plan • Failure to account on the funds released. • Failure to remedy a breach despite numerous requests to do so. • Failure to meet the deliverables set for the SP/Mentor. • Failure to provide training for our beneficiaries

  7. Challenges STRATEGIC PARTNERS/MENTOR’S TERMINATION OF CONTRACTS • Failure to purchase quality livestock and good infrastructure • Colluding with the beneficiary to misuse the Failure to transfer skills • funds released • Colluding with service providers on the goods or services rendered • Over charging on fees and transfer the said fees before the work is carried out • SP/Mentor living outside the specified radius • Failure to be on the farm when required by the beneficiary or as stipulated in the contract. • Failure to follow the procurement procedure, and failing to produce three quotes as required. • Poor workmanship on work done • Failure to transfer skills

  8. THANK YOU