A Man who Stole Cyril’s money opened a criminal case in Alberton in 2015. After this happened to him

A Man who Stole Cyril’s money opened a criminal case in Alberton in 2015. After this happened to him

The Namibian man who is suspected of stealing millions of dollars worth of property belonging to President Cyril Ramaphosa is in fear for his life and wants to leave South Africa. According to two persons with knowledge of the situation, Imanuwela David, who is a national of Namibia and also has citizenship in South Africa, was still in the country but described his situation as “extremely perilous.”

According to them, he wishes to leave the nation but requests assistance so that he won’t be discovered. See the source image

A source said:

He has told several people in the club circles that he wants to leave South Africa and change his name. He has also stated that he wants to change his appearance. I have no idea if anyone has reached out to help him yet, but he is concerned about his safety in the country. He has offered to pay for his own freedom, despite the fact that he still possesses some money.

Based on the information that was gathered for this article, David appears to be a man who has never been convicted of a severe crime in this country.

According to the documentation available, he is currently jobless and resigned from his positions at both a security firm and a lubrication company in 2019.

David was never arrested for any violent crime, but he was himself a victim of housebreaking in March of 2009, according to a report that was generated by the police crime administration system (CAS), which is utilized by the South African Police Service to keep track of all crimes committed in the country for the purposes of record-keeping and statistics. In relation to these allegations, he filed a criminal complaint at the Middelburg Police Station in Mpumalanga.

The system also shows that he was badly beaten in November 2015, while he was reportedly living in Alberton, Gauteng. He subsequently filed charges of assault with the intent to cause grievous bodily harm as a result of the attack.

Despite this, David has had a few run-ins with the law. He has been arrested at least three times for alleged public drinking and for driving under the influence of alcohol, as well as for reckless and negligent driving, although he has not been found guilty of any of these charges.

The complaint that was lodged against Ramaphosa by Arthur Fraser, a former director-general of the State Security Agency, based on the alleged theft of at least $4 million (R60 million) from his Phala Phala farm in Limpopo, was reportedly closed at the Rosebank Police Station in Johannesburg. This is according to the CAS. See the source image

The file has been archived in Rosebank, and it will now be maintained at the Bela-Bela Police Station. According to a source within the security cluster who has access to the CAS system, the system displays that an investigating officer has not yet been assigned to the case. Although Ramaphosa has publicly conceded that money was stolen from his farm, he asserts that the sum was “much, much less” than the $4 million that was reportedly taken.

According to the allegations, David had a romantic connection with one of the farm’s domestic workers, and it was she who tipped him off about the existence of the cash. Then, according to the allegations, he carried out the heist with his cohorts, who were residents of the Syferkuil informal settlement, which was located nearby. According to information obtained by City Press, David attempted to evade Ramaphosa’s tailing investigators by paddling a canoe across the Orange River into Namibia on June 12, 2020, which was four months after the alleged burglary. However, he was apprehended shortly afterward at an upscale complex in Windhoek.

As a result of the controversy surrounding David’s detention in Namibia, charges have been made that Ramaphosa may have abused his authority in order to arrange the arrest, and some people have accused Namibian President Hage Geingob of conspiring with his South African counterpart. On the other hand, Geingob condemned what he called “slanderous claims and insinuations” in a lengthy statement that he published on Friday. President Cyril Ramaphosa is accused of violating the Prevention of Organised Crime Act by allegedly not reporting the robbery at his Phala Phala farm in Limpopo to cops.

According to the statement, “the charges that President Geingob inappropriately exploited his office to assist President Ramaphosa have absolutely no reality.” Geingob has also officially disputed allegations that he engaged in any illicit activity. Geingob stated that the apprehension of suspects in Namibia was a constitutional and statutory obligation of members of the Namibian Police Force. According to Geingob, members of the Namibian Police Force are “required to accomplish an arrest if it is deemed suitable and necessary.”

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‘Dollar thief’ wants out of SA | Citypress (news24.com)

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