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dc.date.accessioned 2017-04-08T17:00:47Z
dc.date.available 2017-04-08T17:00:47Z
dc.date.created 2003-11-25 en
dc.identifier.citation [2002] ZACC 5
dc.identifier.citation 2002 (4) SA 768 (CC)
dc.identifier.citation 2002 (7) BCLR 702 (CC)
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12144/2128
dc.title First National Bank of SA Ltd t/a Wesbank v Commissioner South African Revenue Service and Another en
dc.title.alternative CCT19/01 en
dc.identifier.casenumber CCT19/01 en
dc.date.hearing 28 August 2001
dc.contributor.judge Ackermann J
dc.date.judgment 16 May 2002
dc.link.judgment http://collections.concourt.org.za/bitstream/handle/20.500.12144/2128/Full%20judgment%20%28750%20Kb%29-25511.pdf?sequence=1&isAllowed=y
dc.concourt.synopsis Constitutionality of section 114 of the Customs and Excise Act of 1964. Ackermann J on behalf of the unanimous Court held that FNB was entitled to invoke the guarantee of property rights provided by s 25(1) of the Constitution. Further held that although FNB neither used nor was in possession of its vehicles at the time the Commissioner detained and threatened to sell them, FNB remained the owner and the sale would constitute an arbitrary deprivation of property. Court declared s 114 to be constitutionally invalid to the extent that it provides that goods owned by persons other than the person liable to the State for the customs debt described in the section, are subject to a lien, detention and sale.
dc.concourt.casehistory Decision in the Cape Provincial Division in First National Bank of SA Ltd t/a Wesbank v Commissioner, South African Revenue Service and Another 2001 (3) SA 310 (C) ; 2001 (7) BCLR 715 (C) reversed.


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