Individual Freedoms & State Security in the African Context: The Case of Zimbabwe

By John Hatchard | Go to book overview

APPENDIX
II

Emergency Powers Act:
Chapter 83
(as amended by the Emergency Powers Amendment Act 1986, the Constitution of Zimbabwe Amendment (No. 7) Act and the Constitution of Zimbabwe Amendment (No. 9) Act)1. This Act may be cited as the Emergency Powers Act (Chapter 83).2. In this Act—'essential service' includes:
a. any hospital service;
b. any transport service;
c. any service relating to the generation, supply or distribution of electricity;
d. any service relating to the supply and distribution of water;
e. any sewerage or sanitary service;
f. any service relating to the production, supply, delivery or distribution of food, fuel and coal;
g. any fire brigade;
h. coal mining;
i. communications;
and any other service declared by the President, by notice in the Gazette, to be an essential service for the purposes of this Act.'Minister' means the Minister of Home Affairs or any other Minister to whom the President may from time to time assign the administration of this Act.3. (1) Where a declaration in terms of subsection (1) of section 31J of the Constitution has been made and so long as that declaration is in force, it shall be lawful for the President to make such regulations as appear to him to be necessary or expedient for all or any of the following
a. the public safety;
b. the maintenance of public order;
c. the maintenance of any essential service;
d. the preservation of the peace;
e. making adequate provision for dealing with any circumstances which
i. have arisen or, in his opinion, are likely to arise, whether such circumstances relate to the maintenance of any essential or other service or otherwise; and
ii. in his opinion, will interfere with the peace, order and good government;
f. making adequate provision for terminating the state of emergency;

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