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2020 Budget: Main Estimates and Expenditures adopted by National Assembly

Finance Minister Mthuli Ncube: Mr Chairperson, there is an issue under Vote 5 that needs to be properly recorded. If you recall, I agreed that we increase the budget for the Auditor General’s Office by $20 000 000.  That 20 000 000 will come from the unallocated reserves of the Ministry of Finance and Economic Development.

Let us make that adjustment accordingly for the two Votes. Main Estimates of Expenditure reported with amendments.

Bill ordered to be brought in by the Minister of Finance and Economic Development in accordance with the Main Estimates of Expenditure adopted by the House.

Vote 1 – Office of the President and Cabinet – $2 353 887 000 put and agreed to

Vote 2 – Parliament of Zimbabwe – $1 869 495 000 put and agreed to.

Vote 3 – Public Service, Labour and Social Welfare – $2 370 969 000 put and agreed to

Vote 4 – Defence and War Veterans – $3 112 708 00 put and agreed to.

Vote 5 – Finance and Economic Development – $3 987 047 000 put and agreed to.

Vote 6 – Office of the Auditor General – $151 930 000 put and agreed to.

Vote 7 – Industry and Commerce – $368 013 000 put and agreed to.

On Vote 8 – Lands, Agriculture, Water and Rural Resettlement $11 334 459 000 put and agreed to

On Vote 9 – Mines and Mining Development – US$353 725 000 put and agreed to

On Vote 10 – Environment, Climate Change, Tourism and Hospitality Industry – $615376000 put and agreed to

Vote 11 – Transport and Infrastructure Development – $3 209 178 000 put and agreed to.

Vote 12 – Foreign Affairs and International Trade – $1 385 435 000 put and agreed to.

Vote 13 – Local Government and Public Works – $1 779 784 000 (a) put and agreed to.

Vote 14 – Health and Child Care – $6 567 317 000 put and agreed to.

Vote 15 – Primary and Secondary Education – $8 526 233 000 put and agreed to.

Vote 16 – Higher and Tertiary Education, Science and Technology Development – $2 890 889 000 put and agreed to.

Vote 17 – Women Affairs, Community, Small and Medium Enterprises Development – $503 976 000 put and agreed to.

Vote 18 – Home Affairs and Cultural Heritage – 2 818 169 000 put and agreed to.

Vote 19 – Justice, Legal and Parliamentary Affairs – $825 513 000 put and agreed to.

Vote 20 – Information, Publicity and Broadcasting Services – $409 799 000 put and agreed to.

Vote 21 – Youth, Sport, Arts and Recreation – $330 187 000 put and agreed to.

Vote 22 – Energy and Power Development – $525 604 000 put and agreed to.

Vote 23 – Information Communication Technology, Postal and Courier Services – $114 560 000 put and agreed to.

Vote 24 – National Housing and Social Amenities $227 853 00 put and agreed to.

Vote 25 – Judicial Service Commission – $328 070 000 put and agreed to.

Vote 26 – Public Service Commission – $1 500 000 000 put and agreed to.

Vote 27 – Council of Chiefs – $27 200 00  put and agreed to.

Vote 28 – Human Rights – $26 680 000 put and agreed to.

Vote 29 – National Peace and Reconciliation Commission – $31 200 000 put and agreed to.

Vote 30 – National Prosecuting Authority – $72 000 000 put and agreed to.

Vote 31 – Zimbabwe Anti-Corruption Commission – $71 550 000 put and agreed to.

Vote 32 – Zimbabwe Electoral Commission – $91 200 000 put and agreed to.

Vote 33 – Zimbabwe Gender Commission – 25 000 000 put and agreed to.

Vote 34 – Zimbabwe Land Commission $163 100 00 put and agreed to.

Vote 35 – Zimbabwe Media Commission $13 000 000 put and agreed to.

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Daniel Chigundu

Daniel Chigundu is a male journalist in Zimbabwe and has been practising since September 2009. He used to the editor for The Business Connect (newspaper) in Harare, has his own news website Tourism Focus which is biased towards the tourism sector. Daniel is also working with Magamba Network on their project called Open Parliament where they do live coverage of Parliamentary activities on Twitter and Facebook. He is currently the secretary-general of the Zimbabwe Parliamentary Journalists Forum, is a member of Zimbabwe Small Broadcasters Association and a board member of Digital Communication Network. He holds a Diploma in Communication and Journalism from the Christian College of Southern Africa (CCOSA), a certificate in Youth leadership training from the Friedrich Ebert Stiftung (FES), a certificate in Citizen Journalism from Magamba Network and is currently a first-year student at Zimbabwe Open University studying for a Bachelor of Arts Honours in Ethics and Organisational Leadership.

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