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Julius Malema mansion pictures, Sandton mansion and Limpopo mansion, ANC Youth League South Africa - Luxury African Mansions
This is Julius Malema! VIP escort
His Sandton mansion!
With all the talk of "benefiting under Apartheid", I thought it would
be good to take a look at Malema's house in Johannesburg. Apparently
he only earns R20,000 per month (approx $2,800). I must have missed
the "benefit" boat somewhere.
Just look at that, nice nehhhhhhh, I love the mountain views….
Now this is really funny. The guy built a room for his car, not a garage people, a room upstairs for his range rover sport.
Look at the room upstairs I thought that was funny enough until I saw his car REGISTRATION.
Julius Malema's Range Rover
Malema demolishes Sandton home
ANC Youth League leader Julius Malema has demolished his Sandton home, and is building a multi-million-rand mansion in its place, according to the Sunday Times.
According to neighbours, workers began knocking down the R3.6-million Johannesburg home earlier this year.
"[We] are in horror because this was a perfectly beautiful house. Paving was done around the house and many other big renovations... and then he brought the whole thing down," an anonymous neighbour told the Sunday Times.
The newspaper quotes "insiders" as saying that the mansion — expected to be double-storey building with underground parking — when completed, will be the biggest in the area.
"It is going to be a very big and modern house — probably the biggest in the estate. There's underground parking and it will have two floors on top of that," an insider told the paper.
ANCYL spokesperson Floyd Shivambu, as well as Malema, refused to comment.
"It is a private matter and not for the newspapers. We are asking that people respect other people's privacy and not interfere with it," Shivambu said.
THE Democratic Alliance will today ask the SA Revenue Service to investigate ANC Youth League leader Julius Malema's finances, party police spokeswoman Dianne Kohler-Barnard said.
Complete with an underground bunker?!
MP Kohler-Barnard said the move had been prompted by reports that Malema was building a R16 million mansion in the wealthy Johannesburg suburb of Sandown.
"I will be writing a letter asking for an investigation into his finances. The time has come," Kohler-Barnard said.
"It is inconceivable that someone who claims to live on a R25000 salary from one of the ANC bodies can get a bank loan for R16million.
"One needs an investigation into where the money is coming from.
"If someone is handing out money to him we need to know who it is."
The Sunday Independent reported that Malema had torn down a house on a plot he bought in Sandown in 2009 and was building a modern multi-storey home with a party deck and a secure basement where he could take refuge from attack.
Kohler-Barnard said if reports of "an underground bunker" were true it showed that Malema had no confidence in the government's efforts to fight crime.
The ANC Youth League has refused to comment on reports about Malema's new house.
The DA also called for an investigation into Malema earlier this year when reports surfaced that lucrative government tenders in Limpopo were awarded to companies linked to him.
Another Malema mansion
August 1 2011 at 11:20am
modernising it: The mansion of Julius Malema s grandmother in Seshego which is being renovated for the second time is being built at the same time as the youth leader s apparent R16 million mansion in Sandton, north of Joburg. Picture: Sithembile Mtolo
George Matlala and Moffet Mofokeng
As Julius Malema struggles to explain his wealth, his grandmother’s house is being upgraded into a double-storey mansion in Limpopo.
He has, however, denied financing the structure in his hometown of Masakaneng, Seshego, outside Polokwane.
Malema yesterday said his grandmother – Sarah – has nine children and it was they who were building the house for her.
“That woman has nine kids, all of them (are employed). That is not my house. Her children are building that house for her.
“But even if it was me… building it, there was nothing wrong. Stop undermining that woman,” Malema said.
The Sunday Independent has seen the double-storey mansion.
An apartheid matchbox house in which Malema was raised was razed, making way for the construction of the new house.
The Seshego house – which is being renovated for the second time – was being built at the same time as Malema’s apparent R16 million mansion in Sandown, north of Joburg.
He, as in Seshego, flattened his previous R3.6m property to build it anew.
Malema owns three properties – the Sandton mansion, another one in Polokwane and a piece of land he allegedly bought for cash.
Since City Press revealed that he was using his trust fund to allegedly accept bribes, Malema has been under severe criticism – but the ANC in Limpopo and his league are firmly behind him.
His allies in the provincial ANC are desperately searching for the businessman who revealed that the ANC Youth League leader is amassing his wealth through kickbacks.
The Sunday Independent has also learnt that a concerted effort was this week made to find and identify the person who told the City Press that he allegedly deposited R200 000 into the Ratanang Trust Fund.
A source close to Malema’s circle, who spoke on condition of anonymity, said the businessman is the only person that “could bring down” the league president.
ANC spokesman David Masondo said the Limpopo ANC was calling for the arrest of the businessman because he had implicated himself in alleging that he had paid a bribe to Malema.
Masondo said Limpopo ANC’s provincial general council, a mid-term gathering since the last conference, was likely to pronounce its support for Malema.
“There is nothing wrong he has done,” said Masondo, who is the province’s finance MEC.
Without mentioning names, Masondo implied that Malema was being victimised for being critical of the ANC leadership and agitating for changes.
“There is a possible replay in the processes leading towards Polokwane conference in which baseless allegations against those who hold different views towards conference are levelled. There is also a possible usage of state institutions to fight internal leadership battles within the ANC,” he said.
The ANC in Limpopo is pushing to hold its provincial conference in December.
If the conference is held in December and Malema’s allies win, this will buttress his power base ahead of the ANC’s national conference next year.
Like Zuma before the 2007 conference, his supporters are exploiting allegations of corruption to depict him as a victim of a political conspiracy. This has seen his allies coming strongly for his defence.
They include the ANC in the North West and Limpopo, the youth league and the Limpopo Women’s League.
Referring to Malema as “our beloved son from Limpopo”, the women’s league said it remained “in our unwavering support for the ANCYL president and the economic programme the ANCYL represents”.
ANC North West secretary Kabelo Mataboge said the media, opposition parties and some state security organs had colluded to “attack” Malema in the same way they did with Zuma before he became president.
“The attack on Malema is a political conspiracy. It is not in any way different to what Zuma suffered before he became president. We have observed how the state can disown one of its own in favour of fashionable neo-liberal tendencies.”
Mataboge, who is seen as a Malema ally, said there was no basis to charge Malema with fraud and corruption.
Masondo, like Mataboge, said the party in his province was behind Malema as he was being victimised to weaken Limpopo and the youth league towards the party’s Mangaung conference.
“The campaign is basically to delegitimise the ANCYL and the ANC in Limpopo in the policy and leadership debates towards the national conference,” he said.
This weekend, Malema fought back at the youth league’s first national executive committee (NEC) meeting in Boksburg, dismissing as false allegations that he was using a trust fund as a conduit to receive bribes.
“He pleaded innocence on the issue of the trust,” an NEC member who attended the meeting said.
Another league NEC member said in his opening remarks that Malema had confirmed that he started the fund in 2008 but did not understand the fuss around it.
“He said he does not understand the noise about the trust fund because he did set it up in 2008 and it was doing business.
“People who accuse him of wrongdoing must prove that he is corrupt,” the member said.
But another NEC member said the allegations were a “serious setback” for Malema.
“This is definitely a setback for Julius, more particularly because it goes to the heart of his personal life. No one can dispute that this thing has hit him hard, but he will overcome it,” another NEC member said.
ANCYL spokesman Floyd Shivambu said yesterday the meeting was closed to the media and did not respond to a request for comment.