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Posts by Eveline de Klerk:
The Walvis Bay municipal council plans to complete the first phase of Farm 37, which will see at least 677 erven ready for residents within the next six months. The plots will cost approximately N$60 000. Independent Patriots for Change kansela Dina Numubes kavamuhorowere asi mukurona godoropa gomupe modoropa zaSwakopmund nkera ngurangura. Namubes kazire mevango lyaLouisa Kativa, ogu sinkwa ntani kwedi kwapuko kavamuhorowere akare kansela gomukunda Swakopmund, omo kagakere mahoroworo gokukwateramo. Walvis Bay-based fishing company Etosha Fishing has been struggling to sell a horse mackerel quota that was allocated to them in March by the fisheries ministry. The Walvis Bay municipal council will finally write off millions in outstanding debt for pensioners, while ordinary residents and businesses at the harbour town will also have some of their interest waived. The small pelagic industry has said the true state of the pilchard fishery may never be known as the current research methods do not give a clear indication on the recovery of the stock. A Walvis Bay pensioner Martha Sabina Madisia has lost her civil case against Edgars Stores Namibia’s Jet Stores outlet in Walvis Bay after it was dismissed with cost by Judge Orben Sibeya. Namibia needs to do more to effectively harness its natural resources to the next level, while entrepreneurs should also capitalise by using all opportunities presented by the ocean. The Environmental and Social Impact Assessment report by the Environmental Compliance Consultancy reveals that it has been determined that the fishing industry would be able to co-exist with the phosphate industry. The Cavema Joint Venture has accused the Namibia Fishing Industries and Fishermen Workers Union of being responsible for the resignation of over 600fishermen. Requests to fish in the 200-metre isobar should not be entertained or allowed, nor should Namibian operations be compared with other countries that allow fishing in their spawning areas. The Namibia Fishing Industries and Fishermen Workers Union has denied being responsible for the resignation of over 600 fishermen, saying the Cavema joint venture breached the recognition agreement they had. The Indian naval ship INS Tarkash with over 260 crew docked at the port of Walvis Bay on Tuesday after departing from India on 27 June. WALVIS BAY - Lineekela Kandjungu is about to embark on an unlikely maritime career considering his background. The Windhoek-born 22-year-old graduand is one of the success stories of Namport’s Catch-Them-Young (CTY) maritime school after he successfully completed the programme and is currently a Marine Class II Trainee Navigator intern at Namport. The fishermen, who resigned in August from the Cavema Joint Venture, say they are proud, hardworking men and do not wish to be turned into lazy beings, dependent on an allowance while they can render services to the country. Walvis Bay residents failed to take a stand against drugs even though the town struggles with the illicit drug trade and abuse that has wreaked havoc in the community. An employee of a small lithium mine in the Uis area died in a freak accident when he fell off a front-end loader. Six elderly farmers in the Otjozondjupa region are appealing to government to intervene and stop an eviction order issued in 2020 in the High Court but is only being executed now. At least 22 of the 612, dubbed ‘Okapale fishermen’, who resigned in August, have withdrawn their resignations and are back on the payroll of the Cavema joint venture. Economic development cannot take place in a vacuum, and trade platforms should be utilised to foster a spirit of integration and cooperation. Police have questioned several people, including a relative of six-year-old Adrian Myne Oswyn, whose body parts were found scattered in and around a sewage pond in Karibib.