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Wayne Duvenage interview: Zuma's kitchen on fire as OUTA delivers another blow

Wayne Duvenage interview: Zuma's kitchen on fire as OUTA delivers another blow

JOHANNESBURG — Civil society bodies are starting to seriously take on the battle of protecting South Africa's hard-won democracy. OUTA, which started life as a civil society body fighting e-tolls, has evolved into a much bigger organisation that seeks to protect taxpayers and the general public. Wayne Duvenage, the chair of OUTA, has been with the organisation since the very beginning and he has helped amass a very powerful and competent team that looks set to shake up South Africa's political elite. Outa's latest salvo is a case document detailing how President Jacob Zuma is a key nexus of corruption in South Africa. Cleverly, OUTA is sending the case document to MPs before they cast their vote in what could be a secret ballot in an upcoming no-confidence motion in Jacob Zuma. If the case document falls on deaf ears, OUTA is setting its sights on processing the document through the country's justice system. Duvenage, in this interview, also explains why he thinks Zuma's days as number

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