ALSO READ: 'Normal' racketeering criteria not met in Booysen case - Mokgoro inquiry hears This comes after Hofmeyr alleged on Friday morning that the National Prosecuting Authority (NPA) conceded that it had no evidence against former KwaZulu-Natal Hawks head Johan Booysen.
Retired KZN Hawks head Johan Booysen and 26 others have challenged the validity of racketeering charges faced by the group, and have included the revelations from the two commissions in their latest set of court papers.
Former police minister Nathi Mthethwa, an ally of ex-president Jacob Zuma, allegedly "wielded pressure on prosecutors" to have Major General Johan Booysen and members of the Cato Manor organised crime unit arrested on racketeering charges.
- Jiba lawyer says Booysen's evidence is premature Masuku said that Jiba was prepared to test Agrizzi's submissions in an effort to exonerate herself.
ALSO READ: Mokgoro inquiry: Booysen maintains that Jiba used insufficient evidence to charge him The inquiry continued on Monday.
READ: 'Normal' racketeering criteria not met in Booysen case - Mokgoro inquiry hears "There is absolutely no indication at all by Mr Hofmeyr that he wasn't prepared to give evidence.
Yvonne Mokgoro THE suspended national deputy director of public prosecutions, advocate Nomgcobo Jiba, relied on the testimony of a single expert to justify her decision to authorise the prosecution of former KwaZulu-Natal Hawks boss, General Johan Booysen, on charges of racketeering.
(Twitter/Mokgoro Enquiry) "Normal" criteria were not met when suspended deputy prosecutions boss Nomgcobo Jiba decided to charge former KwaZulu-Natal Hawks boss Johan Booysen with racketeering, the Mokgoro inquiry heard on Tuesday.
Durban - Former KwaZulu-Natal Hawks boss Johan Booysen who began testifying in the Mokgoro Inquiry on Monday did not hold back when he told the commission the reasons for why he was arrested and later charged with charges of racketeering.
On Monday, former KwaZulu-Natal Hawks head Johan Booysen told the inquiry that he was charged with racketeering because he got in the way of the business interests of former president Jacob Zuma’s son Edward.