Constitution Fourth Amendment Act, 1989
|Constitution Fourth Amendment Act, 1989
Constitution of the Republic of South Africa, 1993.
Act No. 71 of 1989. First published on 9 June 1989 in Government Gazette No. 11925, and came into force upon publication. Repealed on 27 April 1994 by the |
Note that [words in bold type in square brackets] indicate omissions from existing enactments, while words underlined with a solid line indicate insertions in existing enactments.
To amend the Republic of South Africa Constitution Act, 1983, so as to make different provision in relation to the description of the boundaries of electoral divisions by a delimitation commission; and to provide for matters connected therewith.
(English text signed by the State President.)
(Assented to 1 June 1989.)
Be it enacted by the State President and the Parliament of the Republic of South Africa, as follows:―
Amendment of section 50 of Act 110 of 1983
|(a)||by the substitution for paragraph (a) of subsection (1) of the following paragraph:
|(b)||by the substitution for subsection (3) of the following subsection:
“(3) The State President shall by proclamation in the Gazette make known the names [and boundaries] of the electoral divisions as finally settled and certified by the commission, or a majority thereof, on the aforesaid map or maps, and thereafter, until there shall be a redivision, the electoral divisions so named and [defined] settled, shall be the electoral divisions of the House in question in the Republic and the provinces.”;
|(c)||by the substitution for subsection (4) of the following subsection:
“(4) The map or maps so certified shall be filed at the office of the Chief Electoral Officer referred to in section 5 (1) (a) of the Electoral Act, 1979, and such map or maps, together with any description contemplated in subsection (1) (a), shall be conclusive evidence of the boundaries of the electoral divisions as settled by the commission.”; and
|(d)||by the deletion of subsection (5).|
2. This Act shall be called the Constitution Fourth Amendment Act, 1989.
|This work is in the public domain because it was created and first published in South Africa and it is an official text of a legislative, administrative or legal nature, or an official translation of such a text.
According to the Copyright Act, 1978, § 12 (8) (a), "No copyright shall subsist in official texts of a legislative, administrative or legal nature, or in official translations of such texts."