The Economic Freedom Fighters (EFF) has affirmed that one of its MPs Tebogo Mokwele got R40,000 from President Cyril Ramaphosa through his CR17 account.
As indicated by the party, the MP admitted that she got the money from Ramaphosa after a death of someone close to her.
It further approached different members of the party to tell the truth in the event that they likewise got cash from Ramaphosa.
“Commissar Mokwele’s confirmation that she received the money after speaking to Ramaphosa is a confirmation that Ramaphosa was directly involved in the accounts that were paying money to different recipients in the CR17 campaign.”
The party leadership will gather to talk about what cause of action they will have to take against one of its own.
The party leadership would meet to discuss what cause of action to take against one of its own.
EFF Statement On EFF MP And Commissar Tebogo Mokwele Receiving Money From Cyril Ramaphosa pic.twitter.com/Fb2yuhWPxm
— Economic Freedom Fighters (@EFFSouthAfrica) August 18, 2019
Journalist Oliver Meth likewise affirmed by means of Twitter his receipt of installments from the CR17 crusade which brought about Ramaphosa’s consent to the ANC presidency.
“I’d like to place on record, that I worked as a media consultant on the campaign and was paid for services rendered, as a freelancer,” Meth wrote on Sunday.
Emails from the CR17 campaign, since named #RamaphosaLeaks via social media, were first referenced by the media in a story which included names of potential givers, appeared to demonstrate that Ramaphosa’s case that he was not engaged with the running of the campaign or aware of its donors was at least partially untrue.
In a Sunday Independent article titled “How the CR17 ccampaign assets were directed”, it was accounted for that the production had seen the battle’s bank records, just as messages and budget reports which recognized the recipients of the “R1 billion” crusade finance, who as indicated by the story were “government officials, crusade directors, and strategists” who “earned millions for their jobs in Ramaphosa’s” effective CR17 crusade for the ANC administration.
The report affirmed that a portion of Ramaphosa’s primary funders were various affluent representatives, including mining financier Nicky Oppenheimer, who apparently gave R10 million; Pick n Pay organizer Raymond Ackerman, who gave R1 million; and eNCA originator, executive and proprietor of Hosken Consolidated Investments Johnny Copelyn, who gave an asserted R2 million for the benefit of the news channel. Previous Absa CEO Maria Ramos was another supposed benefactor.