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Unstoppable Movement for Positive Change

A New Hope…

We need a vision for a better world…one filled with hope rather than alarmism…so that different entities can each do their own thing but align with the philosophy.


A Tsunami so powerful that Government must listen.


Alignment with a movement. A movement is bigger than an individual because it represents an idea for a better future. Being part of a movement protects front-line activists from being targeted by vested interests that resist change. A movement has no single leader, just many entities each aligned but focusing on the core issue that is important to them.


People respond well to an inspirational vision, so the foundation is about healthy lifestyles that cut across all traditionally divisive messaging found in politics.


Reject the status quo as being a road to disaster and demand change for the better. But change within the framework of the law. The law must be applied without fear or favor, rejecting vigilantism that seeks to enforce the law. Simply put: Government must govern properly so that the citizenry doesn’t demand regime change, just a change in attitude.

Professor Anthony Turton

And It’s Here…

This inevitable earthquake happened on 1 November 2021, giving birth to an Unstoppable Tsunami, and the Three Waves of this 3-Part Strategy for Positive Change is already on its way – The Agents of Positive Change!

Part A

The First Wave requires every Voter to get out of hiding and to take a stand at the voting stations in 2024, en masse, because if you don’t, you effectively vote for the status quo – Ineptitude and corruption! (check your status here: https://www.elections.org.za/pw/Voter/Where-Do-I-Vote).

Part B

The Second Wave enshrines a methodology to drive the paradigm shift needed in the Socio-Political System (B1), commensurate with the Rehabilitation of Basic Service Delivery (B2, B3 & B4) where we restore Power to the People that will directly hold local Councillors accountable, rather than to continue allowing a few evil, eletist puppet masters to control them!

Part C

The Third Wave will see the establishment of infrastructure programmes that will uplift communities, starting with the Indigent and low-income groups, to deal with Water-, Energy-, and Food Security (CI, CII and CIII), as well as dealing with Poverty, the restoration of Law and Order and Skills Development (CIV, CV and CVI).

Gerhard Janse van Rensburg

The Unstoppable Movement for Positive Change

A 3-Part Strategy to Turn South Africa Around


The Broken Socio-Political System

In the case of South Africa (and many parts of the world, for that matter) the current reality is a broken Socio-political system. It became infested by malicious, evil Cartels that has a singular vision – To corrupt, plunder, steal, deceive and murder indiscriminately, driving this country and it’s Citizenry into a doom-loop to oblivion.

It is nothing short of political genocide, cloaked behind a governmental shroud of Ineptitude, Nepotism and Cadre Deployment.


It is evil personified and must be erradiacted at the core!

But How? Talk is Cheap!

And talk, talk, talk seems to be what we’ve become experts at… How to walk the talk is an entirely different kettle of fish – It implies that we get off our backsides and take back our responsibilities, supported by our God-given talents! Yes, each and every one of us!! One Vision, One nation – Vote the evil out!!!

The 3-Part Strategy for Positive Change

“We need a vision for a better world…one filled with hope rather than alarmism…”

One Vison One Nation

Set our sights on a new course that will suppress the Seven Capital Vices (Pride, Greed, Wrath, Envy, Lust, Gluttony and Sloth) and promote the Seven Capital Virtues (Chastity, Temperance, Charity, Diligence, Patience, Kindness and Humility) en route to a Common Vision and One Nation under God!

Capitalism as an ideology is good and bad; it is good in terms of creating wealth, but it is bad in sharing wealth. Socialism as an ideology is good and bad; it is good in sharing wealth, but it is bad in creating wealth.

This is where Custodianism comes in – We need to establish a foundation that will be equally good in creating- and sharing wealth…even if it will take generations…we must sow the seeds now.

Part A - Transformation Governance & Compliance (TGCB)

Part A establishes the framework for driving the transformation necessary to restore this country to what it needs to be – The financial, industrial and technological hub of sub-saharan Africa. We missed this golden opportunity since 1994, a failure which carried the gargantuan price we are all paying for today… Sad, but true! It is our responsibility, not that of some group of inept, corrupt Politicians, and we have to take it back! The Political system (and not only in South Africa…) is broken. It has become the habitation of evil, and the only way we will change it, is to replace it with a system that will make politics redundant, to paraphrase the inimitable Buckminster Fuller!

We will enlist Strong Leaders…Servant Leaders…with outstanding business acumen and decorum (because a chain is only as strong as its weakest link…), Leaders that will take responsibility at every instance of this 3-Part Strategy for Positive Change to ensure (and enforce, where necessary) compliance and conformance to the Common Vision for the next 10 to 15 years to:

  • Part B – Establish an alternative local governance system that will serve The People (and since we are paying for all of it anyway, we effectively own it…), where we take back our Responsibility to govern ourselves and restore and renovate Basic Service Delivery, and
  • Part C – Launch infrastructure- and socio-economic development projects to establish Water-, Energy– and Food Security economies, reduce Poverty, restore Law and Order. and embark on effective Skills Development programmes to equip the nation with skilled, productive, motivated and happy citizenry.


Part B - The 4 Pillars of a True Local Democracy (UMCA)

Part B – All about People Transformation, restoring accountability, transparency and integrity… Changing attitudes changes destinies. The only constant is change, and to kick against change is futile. If you don’t adapt, you die. Full stop!

This wave of the Tsunami of Positive Change is the strategy to effect the paradigm shift urgently required in the broken Socio-Political dispensation, by introducing Champions of Industry and Thought Leaders to take part in the political arena through;

  • 1 – Independent Candidate Movements (ICMs), which proof of concept was successfully tested during the 2021 local elections. This was a significant shift in the political arena, and we need to capitalize on it in the wake of the declining support for the current criminal system leading this country down a doom-loop to destruction.

To support the ICMs, we need to establish competencies on the ground (within every local community across the country) consisting of three enterprises:

  • 2 – Unbiased Project Management Competence; the Change Intervention Programmes (CIPs). These are non-profit special purpose vehicles that consists predominantly of hardened, experienced, professional Project Managers that are capable of successfully implementing large-scale infrastructure projects, on a national and global scale. The government, especially at local, municipal level, have lost the ability to implement projects effectively, leave alone successfully, and should there be the one or two bright sparks that are able, they are quashed under manipulative, self-serving and corrupt Cartels.
  • 3 – Community Steering Committees; the Stakeholder Forums (SHFs). This is predominantly a communication and local community Steering Committee structure that has an inclusive community interest at heart. Anything and everything that will and can happen in the local community, will be evaluated and approved by this non-profit special purpose vehicle.
  • 4 – Strong, Transparent and Accountable Governance Structures; the Public/Private Partnerships (PPPs). These non-profit entities will be the ‘glue’ that binds the SHFs, CIPs and Public Sector together, and will predominantly be charged with the responsibility of adjudicating projects, including municipal IDPs, et al.

Part C - The 6 Key Performance Areas of Community Restitution (UMCR)

Part C – This wave will address the urgent need to drive projects that will address:

  1. Water Security,
  2. Energy Security,
  3. Food Security,
  4. Safety & Security,
  5. Poverty Reduction, and
  6. Skills Development

These 6 focus areas, commensurate with the restoration of Basic Services, must dominate the landscape for the foreseeable future, as we’ve been living the effects of astronomical decay in water and electricity services, driving the gargantuan rise in cost of living in a declining economy.

Projects have already been launched in the following areas:

  • Water Security – Wetland-in-a-Box™, a proudly South African patent as a unique, biological alternative to traditional wastewater treatment systems,
  • Energy Security – PowerBrick™, another proudly South African patent to fulfill very basic electricity needs of low-income households.

Exciting projects are waiting for Sponsors, and we invite you to Contact Us at GerhardJvR@cip21.online or +27 78 879-6851.


South Africa in Crisis

Driven by Many Factors, Making it a Highly Complex, but Very Real Crisis

At its heart is the collapse of government processes, mostly at the municipal level. Left unmitigated, this will eventually see the total collapse of government at localized areas, much like dominoes, culminating in the failure of the central government.

This crisis can be managed, and requires an active citizenry. That citizenry is increasingly overwhelmed by the tsunami of problems that engulf them daily. They need hope so as not to fall into a state of catatonic despair.

The epicenter of the national crisis is concentrated in Emfuleni, which was once the industrial and heavy engineering heartland of the continent, where all sewage systems have failed (with close to a million liters of raw sewerage flowing into the Vaal River on a daily basis) and has been de-industrializing at a rapid pace over the past decade. The Emfuleni Sewage Crisis impacts the Vaal River, which in turn directly affects 45% of the total population and 65% of the national economy.

However, we are all united as one in a shared country still filled with beauty. If we focus on the good that still exists, we are inspired not to fall into the paralysis of despair. This is where the philosophy of hope, enshrined by the Unstoppable Movement for Positive Change, founded by Professor Anthony Turton, has become a source of inspiration for the Agents of Change that will rise up to the challenge to restore this beautiful country and its people to its rightful splendor.

Local communities have started organizing themselves and is actively engaging in a positive way to mitigate the impact of this crisis. A small group in Emfuleni evolved the UMPC strategy since 2018 and the work they are doing is credible, positive and likely to succeed. This work is being advocated country wide, and could serve as a simple, on-the-ground implementable template that can be leveraged by all communities facing similar challenges with distressed and dysfunctional municipal structures.

The ‘End-State’ Dilemma

Unfortunately, people are so consumed by the sheer enormity of the problems we face in our country, that they blindly stare at ‘end-state’ ideologies and strategies (where we want to be in 10 or 20 years) as ‘silver bullets’ that will sort all their problems out, and then they wonder why they end up disappointed and disillusioned. You cannot build a house without a foundation, and you cannot build a foundation without digging the trenches, and you can’t dig trenches without an approved plan. It does not help to have a ‘big ol plan’ (e.g. ‘smart cities’), but the plan does not cater  for foundations (e.g. basic services). It will never work…

The sad fact is that we seemed to have lost the ability to identify and hone in on the immediate and staggering burning issues; those that are the biggest thorns in the sides of both government and almost all communities across the country – These are the risks that we should focus on, as they share common public and private pain points. But doing that implies that we will have to get out of our comfort zones and do something, rather than blaming someone else for not doing it, right?  Darn right – We’ve been caught up in that ‘frog in boiling water’ syndrome, and unless there is a better prospect for the frog (us) outside the pot (dilemma), he will never jump (implying that he must make a huge sacrifice by getting out of his comfort zone and exert extraordinary effort), or simply boil to death…

It is not a case of ‘how do you eat the elephant’ (in referring to the mountain of issues we face), but rather, we are confronted by a ‘herd of a thousand elephants’! The trick is not to start biting at elephants randomly (the matriarch will sort you our very quick…) but we need to step back and identify the biggest, baddest bugger in the herd, the one that everyone in the herd hates, and then hone in on ‘how to eat that specific elephant’. And when this elephant has been successfully sorted out, there will be a natural inclination for the herd (public- and private sectors) to channel all their ‘sick, lame and lazy’ elephants (dysfunctional municipal assets) to these Change Agents to sort out. Why? Because they’ve proven that they can.

Failure will not be an option!

A Common Vision – Rehabilitate Basic Service Delivery

Our ‘herd of a thousand elephants’ consists, at least for the foreseeable future, of Basic Service Delivery and Safety & Security. Anything else will naturally evolve and shape the Vision, as we traverse through fixing up what is broken now. Only then can we aspire to the ‘end-state’ dreams…

Right now, our Common Vision should focus on the Rehabilitation of Strategic Municipal Assets and the Restoration of Law & Order, legally, lawfully and with Respect for all (stop pointing fingers, it’s not going to fix any problems, it just frustrates)!

The scope of this common Vision will therefore be to Improve Public Service Delivery by focussing on the following strategic municipal assets:

  • Water & Sanitation (A Constitutional Human Right, and the Biggest Baddest elephant, being Raw Sewer Pollution into water catchments and Historical Infrastructure Backlog)
  • Electricity (Running Our World)
  • Roads & Storm-water (Enabling Commerce)
  • Refuse Collection & Waste Disposal (Restore Human Dignity)
  • Parks & Servitudes (Arrest Illegal Dumping and Rehabilitate to Eco-friendly Community Beneficiation Environments)
  • Safety & Security (Basic Human Rights)

The Future of Water in South Africa

Be Prepared for Two Competing Business Models

The water crisis in South Africa is entering a new phase, so let me share my thoughts on the dynamics that are likely to be playing out over the next few months of this transition.

To make any sensible prediction, one needs to first understand the fundamental drivers at work. These are as follows:

  • The South African economy became water constrained in 2004.
  • The economy became capital constrained in 2013 during the height of the Zuma presidency and the Bell Pottinger campaign against White Monopoly Capital (WMC).
  • We now see significant failure of municipal infrastructure across the country, ranging from small municipalities (Ugu District in KZN) through medium sized municipalities (Makhanda in EC) and large municipalities (Emfuleni).
  • The economic constraints manifest as a fiscal imbalance, so the Fiscus is now constrained, and a Fiscal Cliff is increasingly likely.
  • SOE’s have ratcheted up risk to the extent that failure by one of the larger SOE’s (Eskom) could trigger a domino effect that can literally bankrupt the government.
  • The state of infrastructure collapse is across the board, but most acutely felt in the water services and energy supply sectors, with cumulative debt from dysfunctional municipalities now of such a magnitude that the entire economy is increasingly at risk.

In short, we are in deep crisis. The Titanic has hit the iceberg, but we are still afloat – only just.

How is this likely to play out in the water sector over the next 12 months?

I see two major dynamics at work, each best represented by a Model. Let me give each a name, because I believe we will be seeing greater evidence of both models trying to gain traction, sometimes succeeding, but sometimes facing headwinds and winding backwards again.

This is how I believe each of these models is structured:

SOE Model

The SOE Model is the dominant one currently but is coming to the logical end of its useful life. It is central to the Developmental State thinking, in which the economy is subsumed to the State. The conflict against private capital, initiated by Bell Pottinger, is unfinished, but still lingering in the ashes of a moribund but not yet dead economy. The role of business in this model is reduced to one of tax paying only, so the logical outcome is for companies to divest in order to protect their interests. This is evident as FDI outflow and is thus measurable. I therefore see the SOE model as sustaining its attack against the private sector by excluding active involvement in solution-seeking.

Listed companies are hesitant to contract with bankrupt municipalities, and unlisted companies with deep expertise in water treatment and management, are driven into financial distress because of non-payment. Therefore, the role of the mainstream private sector will always remain marginal in this model.

In preparation for this phase, we are likely to see functional SOE’s expanding into the realm of dysfunctional municipalities, most notably in the areas of water services and wastewater management initiatives. Central to all SOE activity will be the desire to control the value chain, most notably becoming the only gatekeeper in the procurement process.  All contracts involving the private sector will be given to approved companies, so the process of tendering will be inherently skewed.  This increases the likelihood of kickbacks and corruption. The sole source of revenue for this model is the Fiscus, so it is unlikely to be sustainable because of diminishing tax flows, but before it crashes, we are likely to see a concerted effort to gain final control.

Corruption cannot be rooted out in this model, because the absence of ring-fencing regulations in the Municipal Financial Management legislation means that capital put into a specific project, can easily be diverted into a different project, with no means of control. It is this mechanism that has been exploited to divert revenues into patronage schemes, which are inherent to this model. In fact, it can safely be concluded that SOE’s have become nothing more than vehicles for the distribution of patronage by a once legitimate developmental state in the hands of corrupt leadership (refer to State Capture and the Zondo Commission).

In all probability this will play itself out wherever major revenues are needed (hundreds of millions to billions of Rand), but specifically where these coincide with substantial municipal failure. From a strategic perspective, defined in terms of the number of multipliers and knock-on effects that are likely to arise, the Emfuleni sewage crisis is probably the most significant.

Consequently, an example of a project to watch is Metsi le Temo, which could be tempted to sink its roots into a portion of the R5 billion flow of cash needed to stabilize the Emfuleni sewage crisis (DWS estimates and likely to grow).

This project has proposed that nutrients should not be removed (i.e. partial treatment of sewage to increase the flow through an overloaded plant) in order to be used as fertilizer on the land. This is justified by referring to the cost of building a new plant with greater capacity and next generation technology. It also proposes a different water use license that enables nutrients to be left in the effluent, but it remains unclear how this will be managed without driving eutrophication of the Vaal. This will require public participation in the licensing process where greater clarity can be obtained.

It is in this light that recent media announcements by the Deputy Minister of Water & Sanitation, Mr David Mahlobo, could be interpreted. One possible interpretation is that he effectively called for a cessation of debate about culpability, to be replaced by a renewed enthusiasm for this proposed initiative that will use enriched sewage effluent to reduce poverty by stimulating irrigated agriculture on a relatively small piece of land. This is probably incapable of creating the number of livelihoods needed to be measurably effective as a poverty eradication program, but the jury is still out until more facts are publicly available.

This model is probably unable to overcome the fact that our economy is water constrained, because it continues to manage water as a stock in a linear economy, so we will continue to see sluggish job creation. This will increase social pressures as people are driven to desperate measures merely to survive. Poverty reduction will probably be used to legitimize the efforts at gaining control over the financial flows, but no measurable impact will occur, and poverty will grow. Astute questioning during the public participation phase of the integrated water use license application (IWULA) will reveal these inconsistencies, so that process is likely to be sidelined – hence the call for unity of purpose by the Deputy Minister to smooth things over in anticipation.

Bankable Feasibility Studies (BFS) and Cost-Benefit Analyses will always be absent in the SOE Model, because information contained in those instruments will show the extent of inefficiency (conversely the quantum of patronage extorted from the taxpaying public).

Beneficiation Model

The Beneficiation Model is latent, with the best example of success being the Durban South WWTW where effluent is treated to a safe standard and then used as industrial process water in the Natref Refinery and a nearby paper mill. This model is a potential instrument for a reinvigorated circular economy, because the Durban South WWTW case has shown that sewage effluent can be safely treated and used in industry, alleviating pressure on potable water. This has also shown that private capital does not mean the privatization of water resources, which is a sensitive issue.

The Beneficiation Model overcomes the contractual constrains arising from bankrupt municipalities unable to pay their bills, by using a legal instrument known as a Special Purpose Vehicle (SPV). These SPV’s have a robust track record in the Public-Private-Partnership (PPP) sphere globally, so they are tried and trusted. The advantage of this model is that existing expertise in the private sector can be rapidly deployed across the water sector, at a greatly reduced cost. The cost reduction is derived from the efficiency of deploying capital, so corruption is limited.

The taxpayer is protected, because wherever money from the fiscus is used, it is accounted for and leveraged with private capital to achieve greater efficiency. Because of the legal protection inherent to the SPV instrument, private capital can enter the system with confidence. This means that the Fiscus is no longer the sole source of finance for any infrastructure project, so taxes can be used to greater effect elsewhere in the economy (e.g. social grants to indigent families). In effect capital constraints can be overcome by making South Africa more investment friendly. Ratings agency status is a critical variable, because a downgrade to junk status will simply raise the cost of capital.

This model could become a catalyst in the transition from a linear to a circular economy, so it unlocks many multipliers if it is allowed to flourish. In effect waste management could become the nucleus of an invigorated economy, centred on beneficiation. Therefore, we can start to add-value in other sectors such as commodities currently exported in raw low-value form to be beneficiated elsewhere. This model is likely to be relevant in strategically important areas where water constraints are acutely felt. For this reason all coastal cities could see this model being deployed in the beneficiation of sewage for industrial process water – Durban being a prime example of the possibility – but also where utility scale sea water reverse osmosis (SWRO) plant could be erected on a sale large enough to make an impact (bigger than package plant). Technology evolution is now pushing the cost down to a point where it can realistically compete cost-wise with water currently supplied from dams. This fact will become evident in any credible cost-benefit analysis made publicly available.

The emergence of this model will be characterised by the ability of the private sector partners to withstand the onslaught from the gatekeepers in the SOE Model, most of whom feel threatened by the potential loss of control over patronage flows. This will be contested terrain and some corporations might shy away. As a result, this Beneficiation Model will only succeed where it can make a clear case to the broader society about the benefits inherent to their approach. To succeed it therefore needs an Independent Water Regulator (IWR), so the battle space will be manifest in the debates underpinning that process currently underway – those opposing the IWR also probably being those that directly benefit from the SOE Model.

The preferred instrument of the elites in this model will thus be a publicly available Cost-Benefit Analysis that enables different models to be evaluated, along with different technological configurations, to achieve the biggest nett benefit to society. This will be a central element to the Bankable Feasibility Study (BFS) that is needed to raise private capital from any credible financier.


These are the two models that I see playing out over the next year. Some variations are likely to arise, but at the core this is the way I see things panning out over the next year.

At their heart is the issue of poverty. The SOE Model will claim that poor people must be given free services funded by the taxpayer. The Beneficiation Model will be predicated on the dual assumption that in order to achieve the taxes needed to sustain social grants, a healthy economy will be needed. Furthermore, it contends that the best way to eradicate poverty is to give poor people jobs at a fair wage that enables them to pay for services provided by the state. At heart this will be an ideological debate about the role of the state and its relationship with the private sector.  Water will either remain a constraint, or become an enabler, in a binary outcome.

The contest will be intense because it’s about the future of our economic well-being.

I hope that my analysis has enabled the public to make savvy decisions about the use of their taxes in future. We need an active and engaged citizenry to overcome our structural constraints. Let’s have an open and honest debate about the merits of each model.

© Dr. Anthony Turton 2019

Part B – The United Movement for Constitutional Accountability (UMCA)

Four Cornerstones of a Sound Local Democracy

To address the calamities facing South Africa, a holistic, realistic and global strategy was developed consisting of the following four components:

1 - Professionalize Local Councils

CIP To understand this process, we need to understand what it means to be professional. It means not only to stick to what you are meant to be doing, but to do it well, to the best of your ability, in time and under budget. In South Africa at the moment the Local Council has too many fingers in too many pies, which makes for inefficiency at all levels.

The Local Council is accountable to their constituencies and responsible for administering municipal by-laws and policy. They should not be responsible for municipal administration, as this leads to political interference with the municipal function.

The target will be to engage ethical, competent, Servant Leaders, that are focused on Community Interest, not Self Interest, but, alas, this will take time, as the political paradigm pendulum (that kicked into place on 1 November 2021) swings slowly, but surely.

It will be the task of the Change Agents, Part 2 – Change Intervention Programmes (CIPs) and Part 3 – Stakeholder Forums (SHFs), to pave the way for mobilizing communities to leverage this paradigm shift towards a new meritorial, accountable socio-political dispensation in South Africa.


2 - Projectize Local Municipalities

,The function of the Local Municipality is to provide basic services (Electricity, Water & Sanitation and Refuse Collection), and to professionally maintain and upgrade the infrastructure that delivers these services to the communities they serve. However, its inability to maintain and upgrade these strategic assets have led to a gradual degradation in infrastructure, and ultimately to a state of total disrepair, mainly due to a lack of project management capability. And even where competent project management capability exists, this function is rendered ineffective through political interference and lack of support.

This is where the Change Intervention Programme (CIP) comes in – Non-profit special purpose vehicles of project management professionals that are completely independent, objective and unbiased, focusing only on getting local community and municipal projects implemented and ensuring that operational functions are able to support and maintain the infrastructure (continual process improvement, et al). These CIPs are resourced from local communities and financially sustained by professional fees levied through these projects (under strict terms and conditions, such that there can never be any issues with conflicts of interest, subjectivity or favoritism), with the sole mandate to assist local communities and municipalities in planning and executing projects successfully.


3 - Democratize Local Communities

Leaders are like eagles… they don’t flock. You’ll find them one at a time. Knute Rockne

Democracy, by definition, is meant to be government of the people, by the people, for the people. However, the current socio-political dispensation reduces this ideology to one where we see Councillors elected by the people, to serve a political party, for the benefit of the party, and the people become inconsequential, for as long as they pay their taxes to fund the power-mongers…

The stakeholder Forum (a non-profit company) changes this by putting in place a structure at local government level, whereby citizens, not politicians, will have the ultimate say in the day to day affairs of their communities, and where local Councillors will be held accountable. This is not only truly democratic, but means that the feelings of all citizens are heard on an equal, inclusive platform, before decisions are made, by spokespersons who have been elected by, and truly represent those citizens

Lessons Learnt

It also rules out a common error that most often shipwrecks any community driven initiative – Avoiding ‘named entities’, or organizations, as members. This can be fatal, as inevitably the strongest entity usually usurps the initiative to push its own agenda, instead of the common agenda of the community. It is mission-critical for the Stakeholder Forum to remain unbiased and objective, periodically (annually) replacing its Directorate through democratic community election processes.

4 - Strong Governance Structures

It is the integrity of each individual human that is in final examination… On personal integrity hangs humanity’s fate. Buckminster Fuller

In a true democracy, The People remain in control of their own destinies, lead by Servant Leaders in the public sector. However, a central firewall , which is also the glue that binds (governance structure), exists to stop political interference with local municipalities at a functional level, as we’ve lived the destruction this brings when unscrupulous Politicians are left to their own devices, unchecked.

The Public/Private Partnership (PPP) governance structure facilitates that alliance between the public- and private (SHF) sectors, with the one keeping the other ‘in check’, and vice versa, with the CIP is an objective, unbiased Implementation Agent.



A picture is worth a thousand words. Frederic R. Barnard

Visualization of this Unstoppable Movement for Constitutional Accountability enterprise is essential to understand how the individual components will uniquely and collectively play its role out in the ‘big picture’.

Click the image below to go to the UMCA Portal.

United Movement for Constitutional Accountability

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