In another twist involving the public protector’s office‚ the Minister of Co-operative Governance an.
AS EACH day passes, it becomes clearer that Shabir Shaik's parole was purely political and had nothing to do with terminal illness.
At the time of his release there was no indication that he was terminal. Now, almost six months later, he is seen driving around. Surely someone in the final phase of a terminal illness is unlikely to recover so quickly and be able to drive.
The question now is whether the decision taken to release him can be reviewed by the minister or by a court?
The medical parole system should be reformed since many terminally ill inmates are not released and die in jail. The Correctional Services minister owes us an explanation.
Puleng Mmila, Limpopo