Formerly: National Assembly
Annette Theresa Lovemore was born on 20 December 1958. She graduated from Kimberly Girls’ High School in 1975 and went on to receive her BSc at University of Cape Town in 1978. Ms Lovemore is the DA’s former Shadow Minister of Home Affairs. She has continuously brought to light the inadequacies of the handling of refugee applicants within South Africa, laws that could hurt the prospects of foreign investments in the country, and the Department of Home Affairs' seemingly nonchalant handling of ID, grant and pension fraud occurring with foreigners illegally in South Africa. She currently serves as the DA's shadow Minister for Basic Education, since June 2014. Prior to her election to Parliament in 2009, she served as a Councilor in the Nelson Mandela Bay Municipality.
16% attendance rate
Attended 3 meetings out of 19
88% attendance rate
Attended 22 meetings out of 25
71% attendance rate
Attended 12 meetings out of 17
DISCLAIMER: This information has been obtained via the Parliamentary Monitoring Group. PMG makes every effort to compile reliable and comprehensive information, but does not claim that the data is 100% accurate and complete.
Fetching the latest messages to Annette Theresa Lovemore…
|House [Residential]||Normal||Port Elizabeth|
|Residential home||Normal||Port Elizabeth|
|Residential [Erf with house]||Westering, Port Elizabeth|
|Residential erf||Port Elizabeth|
|Residential Erf||Port Elizabeth|
Management Performance Assessment Tool: Department of Planning, Performance, Monitoring and Evaluation briefing; Public Service Amendment Bill: DPSA Minister & Public Service Commission briefing 24 Feb 2016
Questions asked to the Minister of Health 8 Jun 2016
NOTICES OF MOTION 3 Mar 2015
House Chairperson, I hereby give notice that on the next sitting day of the House I shall move on behalf of the DA:
That the House debates the low level of competence in reading, writing and calculating achieved by most children in our schools, and considers reasons for the situation ...
Hon Speaker, this month, October, 60 years ago, the 1953 Bantu Education Act was promulgated. The funding for Bantu children was 14% of that allocated for white children. Gardening was part of the Bantu education curriculum! White children, however, were exposed to art and to science. The opportunities for Bantu ...