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Nkosana Makate is grateful for the support in the fight against Vodacom



Its supporters gave the network up to 10 am on Thursday morning to pay the amount they agree to or face boycotting.

FILE: Kenneth Nkosana Makate at the Constitutional Court, where his case against Vodacoma was received for service & # 39; Please Call Me & # 39 ;. Image: Mia Lindeque / EWN

JOHANNESBURG – As the "Please Call Me" movement is threatened by a heightened campaign against Vodacom, a man in the midst of a legal battle with the giant cell phone has expressed gratitude for what he calls the spirit of South African activism.

Nkosana Makate intends to take this issue for a court audit because he and his former employer are locking out how much it would have to compensate for the service development "Please call me" almost 20 years ago.

Its supporters gave the network up to 10 am on Thursday morning to pay the amount they agree to or face boycotting.

"South Africans fought apartheid with true activism, and that is no different from that."

Makate appreciates the tremendous support he has received from South Africans as he fights against what is called the classic battle against David and Goliath.

One of his supporters, Panyaza Lesufi, who opposed Vodacom's threats by legal action, says South Africans will not allow commercial injustice.

"The best way to use your pocket – do not buy your product, do not attend the activities supported by this institution."

Please Call Me Movement claims to receive messages from people from all over the country who cancel their contracts with a network service provider to help the company pay Makata what is being given.

Vodace claims that Makate made a reasonable bid. He dismissed the deal, calling him insult.

WATCH: Lesufi invites the public to boycott Vodacom


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