Title of presentation goes here

Report
WELCOME TO THE MICT SETA
STAKEHOLDER ROADSHOW
6 February 2014
NSDS
Target
Target
AGENDA
Agenda
TIME
DESCRIPTION
PRESENTER
09h00 – 09h10
Welcome and
Introduction
Hennie Rheeder
Manager: QMS & IT
09h10 -09h45
MICT SETA Overview
Oupa Mopaki
CEO: MICT SETA
09h45 – 10h20
SSP
Sekgana Makhoba
Senior Manager: SSP
10h020– 10h55 Learning Programmes
Jabu Sibeko
Senior Manager: LPD
10h55 – 11h15
MID-MORNING TEA
NSDS
Target
Target
AGENDA
Agenda
TIME
DESCRIPTION
PRESENTER
11h15 – 11h50
ETQA
Charlton Philiso
Senior Manager
11h50– 12h00
CEO Wrap-up
Oupa Mopaki
CEO: MICT SETA
12H00 – 12H45 LUNCH
12h45 – 15h00
Training on the New Online
Grant System
15h00
Sekgana Makhoba
Senior Manager: SSP
AFTERNOON TEA
Oupa Mopaki
Chief Executive Officer
REVISED FUNDING MODEL:
NSDS
Target
Target GAZETTE NOTICE NO 35940
THE ICT SECTOR SKILLS
DEVELOPMENT COMMITMENTS
ICT SECTOR CODE, GAZETTE NO.
35423, 6 JUNE 2012.
THE ICT SECTOR CODE SKILLS
DEVELOPMENT COMMITMENTS
–
Introduction and Background
–
Skills Development Scorecard
–
Sector Skills Development Commitments
–
Principles for Measuring Skills Development
–
Status of the Codes
–
Definition of ICT SECTOR
–
Signatories to the Codes
INTRODUCTION AND
BACKGROUND
– To claim contributions towards skills development a company must;
. comply with the Skills Development Act
. be registered with MICT SETA as an employer
. have developed a Workplace Skills Plan and implemented
programmes targeted at Priority Skills in the Sector.
INTRODUCTION AND
BACKGROUND
–
The purpose of this Gazette is to quantify the Rand value committed by
the ICT Sector on the training of black employees.
–
In 2012, Minister of Trade and Industry, Dr. Rob Davis Gazetted the ICT
Sector Codes of Good Practice (ICT Sector Codes) in terms of section
9(1) of the Broad-Based Black Economic Empowerment Act (B-BBEE Act,
Act no. 53 of 2003).
–
This Gazette comes after a period of nine years (9) since the First Draft
ICT Charter was released for public comment as part of the Sector’s
commitments to B-BBEE.
–
The ICT Sector Code is binding to all stakeholders operating in the Sector.
–
Skills Development is one of the seven (7) elements of B-BBEE to
promote skills development in the Sector.
OVERVIEW
Oupa Mopaki
Chief Executive Officer
162 000 x 5% =
8 100 Black
Employees
8 100 x R 35k = R 284m
(284m/540m) x 1% = 0,53%
of Leviable Amount
SECTOR SKILLS
DEVELOPMENT COMMITMENTS
SKILLS DEVELOPMENT PRINCIPLE
–
The Skills Development Code defines the Sector’s financial commitment
towards skills development spend on black employees, agreed targets and
how skills development is calculated and measured.
TRAINING OF BLACK EMPLOYEES
–
Black employees are defined as Africans, Indians and Coloureds who are
South African by birth or naturalised before 1996.
SECTOR SKILLS
DEVELOPMENT COMMITMENTS
–
The Sector committed to spending at least 3% of the total leviable amount
on training black employees every year. This translates to R1.6b.
–
The Sector also committed to spending another 0.3% on disabled black
employees. This translates to R162m.
–
The R1.6b and the R162m, between April 2014-March 2015, are based on
the MICT SETA’s total 1% Skills Development Levy income for period
2012/13 which amounts to R540m.
SECTOR SKILLS
DEVELOPMENT COMMITMENTS
–
The Sector committed to have the number black employees participating
in Learnerships or Category B, C and D Programmes as 5% of total
employees. This translates to 8 100 black employees based on the total of
162 000 employees in the MICT sector.
–
In order to determine the percentage of Leviable Amount relating to the
training of 8 100 black employees, an average training cost of R 35k per
employee per year is envisaged. The total training cost of R 284m is
assumed to include the employees’ salaries and training providers’ fees
whilst they are undergoing training. The percentage of Leviable Amount
then translates to 0.53% of the 1% of payroll.
–
The total ring-fence should then be R 1.6b + R 160m + R 284m = R 2b
STATUS OF THE CODES ON STATE
OWNED ENTITIES
– In terms of the BEE BILL, state owned entities must take into
account and apply any relevant code of good practice in terms of
the Amended Act in – determining criteria for awarding of
incentives, grants and investments schemes in support of
broad-based black economic empowerment.
– The BEE BILL was submitted to the President in November 2013
to sign into law.
DEFINITION OF ICT SECTOR
The “Information & Communications Technologies Sector” shall mean the
sector in which employers and employees are associated for the carrying on of any
one or more of the following activities:
Marketing, manufacturing, assembling, servicing, installing, maintaining and/or
repairing systems, software, equipment, machines, devices and apparatus, whether
utilising manual, photographic, optical mechanical, electrical, electrostatic or
electronic principles or any combination of such principles, that are primarily intended
for the recording and/or processing and/or monitoring and/or transmission of voice
and /or data and/or image and/or text or any combination thereof for use in any one
or more of the following activities:
– accounting, calculating, data processing, data transmission, duplicating, text
processing, document reproduction, document transmission, record keeping
and record retrieval, broadcasting or transmission for entertainment or
information purposes of voice and/or image and/or text or any combination
thereof and/or; the provision of services relating to the above.
SIGNATORIES TO THE ICT SECTOR
CODE
Black IT Forum (BITF); Communications Cabling Association of South Africa
(CCASA); Computer Society of South Africa(CSSA); Electronic Industry
Federation (EIF); Independent Communications Authority (ICASA);
Information Industry South Africa (IISA); Internet Service Providers
Association (ISPA); Information Technology Association ( ITA); ISETT SETA;
MAPPP SETA; National Association of Broadcasters (NAB); National
Community Radio Forum ( NCRF); National Independent Telecommunications
Organisations of S.A (NITOSA); NEDLAC- Community; NEDLAC – Labour;
South African Communications Forum (SACF); South African Contact Centre
Community (SACCCOM); South African SMME Forum (SMME Forum); South
African VANS Associations (SAVA); Business Unity SA (BUSA).
Sekgana Makhoba
Senior Manager: Sector Skills Planning
CONTENTS
– Performance to date
– Divisional Plan
– Mandatory Grants processes
– Challenges and opportunities
NSDS
Target
Target
Subsector
Sub sector
per size
SECTOR PROFILE
Number of employers Levy paying Submitted WSPs
Telecoms
Film and
Electronic
Media
7%
1228
425
146
12%
2151
306
77
Advertising
13%
2303
453
121
Electronics
14%
2469
554
196
IT
54%
9398
2128
656
Telecoms,
1228
NUMBER OF EMPLOYERS PER
NSDS
Target
Target
SUB-SECTOR
FEM, 2151
IT, 9398
Advertising,
2303
Electronics,
2469
Total: 17549
TOTAL NUMBER OF EMPLOYERS vs.
TargetLEVY-PAYING AND PARTICIPATING
EMPLOYERS
10000
9000
8000
7000
6000
Number of employers
5000
Levy paying
Submitted WSPs
4000
3000
2000
1000
0
Telecoms
FEM
Advertising
Electronics
IT
NSDS
Target
Target
MONITORING AND EVALUATION
Advertising 7
Media
16
ICT
84
Total: 107
NSDS
Target
Target
SSP DIVISIONAL PLAN
–
SMEs and SDFs Skills Development Workshops and Fora
–
Introduction of a new SETA Management System (SMS) and support
–
Compliance with SDA & SDLA requirements
• ATRs and WSPs submissions (February - April)
• Mandatory Grants allocations
• Equity
• Training Committees
–
Research and development of a credible SSP
–
Development of Career Guide and meaningful Career Guidance
–
Monitoring and Evaluation
MANDATORY GRANTS
PROCESS
Annual Training Reports (ATRs)
and Workplace Skills Plans
(WSPs) submissions (Feb-April)
ATRs and WSPs evaluation and
approvals (March-June)
Payment of skills development
levies by employers to SARS
(Monthly)
Receipt of levy reports from DHET
and uploading on the SETA
Management System (SMS)
Mandatory Grants payment report
from the SMS for verification and
approval purposes
Mandatory Grants payments
(quarterly basis)
NSDS
Target
Target
CHALLENGES
– Accounting for mandatory grants expenditure
– Critical and scarce skills
– Training Committees
– Employers and I/SDF communication gaps
– Employer records and information management
NSDS
Target
Target
OPPORTUNITIES
– Learning Organisations
– Meaningful stakeholder participation resulting in improved relations
– Effective and more accurate workplace planning and reporting (WSP/ATR)
– Credible and reliable SSP
– Relevant and credible MICT SETA
Jabu Sibeko
Senior Manager: Learning Programmes
CONTENTS
– Performance to date
– Learning Programmes Plan
– Discretionary Grants (DG) application process
– Challenges and opportunities
PERFORMANCE TO DATE
Learning Programme
2013/14
Impact (Employment)
Internships
1260
1008
Skills Programmes
317
237
MCSE
280 (+120)
280 (120 in progress)
Bursaries – Universities & FETs
600
600 in progress
Learnerships
1551
1085
End-user computing learnership
1320
Total
5448 (3408) 3330 (2610) (76.5%)
LEARNING PROGRAMMES PLAN
– Engage MICT stakeholders through focused group meetings/workshops
– Establish effective collaborative partnerships with Universities and public
FET Colleges
– Align completion of learning programmes with graduations/issuing of
Certificates
– Market public FET graduates to MICT employers
– Advance planning of graduations in partnership with the MICT SETA
LEARNING PROGRAMMES PLAN
Learning Programme
2014/15
PIVOTAL Programmes (80% of Discretionary Grants budget)
Graduate Internship Programme
610
Skills Programmes
1900
Short Courses
1000
Bursaries – Universities
1003
FET Graduate Workplace Experience
1500
Learnerships
3276
Total
9289
DISCRETIONARY GRANTS
APPLICATION PROCESS
Receipt of Letter of Intent (LoI)
Day 1
Desktop verification of Levy
Contribution by SSP Day 1
Confirmation of accreditation
status of the training provider by
ETQA (L/ships & Skills
Programmes) Day 2
Approval to conduct site vetting
by Snr Manager – LPD
Day 3
DISCRETIONARY GRANTS
APPLICATION PROCESS
Site Vetting of Employer by LPD
Advisor.
Day 4 - 7
DG Committee evaluates the
application, allocates budget and
recommends to the CEO for approval
Day 8
Verification of Service Level Agreement
(SLA) details
Day 9 - 13
Drafting and signing of the SLA
Day 13 - 15
DISCRETIONARY GRANT PAYMENT
PROCESS FLOW
1st Disbursement:
Submission of roll-out
plan; Agreements;
Uploading of learners on
the database.
2nd Disbursement:
Submission of progress
report; Uploading of
assessments; Site visit
report.
4th Disbursement:
Submission of progress report;
Uploading of assessments; Site visit
report.
3rd Disbursement:
Submission of progress
report; Uploading of
assessments; Site visit
report.
5th Disbursement:
Submission of Moderation Report;
Verification site visit by ETQA.
Issuing of Certificates by ETQA
(L/ships)
Issuing of Statement of Results
(Skills Programmes)
Verification of Placement by LPD
SARS Tax Rebates
 Employers can apply for Tax rebates to SARS for hosting learners on
Learnerships
 SARS Tax rebates for Learnerships
 18.1 learners up to R 50 000
(R 25 000 commencement and completion allowances)
 18.2 learners up to R 60 000
(R 30 000 commencement and completion allowances)
 Disabled learners up to R 100 000
(R 50 000 commencement and completion allowances)
 Form IT 180 as per Section 12H of the Income Tax Act
www.sars.gov.za
35
CHALLENGES
– Budgetary constraints
– Few MICT companies in rural areas
– Companies paying levies but not participating (WSP submissions)
– Placement/jobs
– Participating companies not submitting claims and reports
– Equity: 85% Black, 15% White, 54 women, 4% disability
OPPORTUNITIES
– Increased number of participating companies resulting in more learners
being trained and employed
– Partnerships (NSDS III) between FET colleges, universities and
employers for integrated learning
– Partnerships with Provincial and Local Municipalities to implement
programmes in rural/township areas
Charlton Philiso
Senior Manager: ETQA
CONTENTS
– Performance to date
– QCTO – qualifications review
– Challenges
– Opportunities
ACCREDITED PROVIDERS
AS AT JANUARY 2014
NW, 14
WC,
20
EC, 28
FS, 8
MP, 22
LIMP, 34
KZN, 23
GP, 186
Total for the year: 335
Total since 2001: 2,267
PERFORMANCE TO DATE
ASSESSORS
WC, 50
NC, 7
NW, 11
EC, 29
FS, 14
MP, 9
LIM, 36
GP, 163
KZN, 60
Total for the year: 379
Total since 2001: 3,117
PERFORMANCE TO DATE
MODERATORS
EC, 11
WC, 31
FS, 8
NC, 3
NW, 2
MP, 2
LIMP, 8
GP, 58
Kwazulu
Natal, 19
Total for the year: 142
Total since 2001: 1,425
PERFORMANCE TO DATE
CERTIFICATES PRINTED
End User Computing
1211
Technical Support
1388
System Support
870
System Development
1335
Film and Television
117
Journalism
24
Advertising
Database Administration
121
181
Broadcasting Engineering
45
Database Development
50
Design Foundation
39
Total for 2013/14:
5 381
PERFORMANCE AGAINST SCARCE
AND CRITICAL SKILLS LIST
Scarce Skills (Electronic Media and Film
Subsector)
OFO Code
Occupation
264101
264204
Author
Radio Journalist
24
19
Bursary/Internship
Bursary/Internship/
Learnership
34
42
265401
Director (Film,
Television, Radio
or Stage)
11
Bursary/Internship
40
343101
Photographer
10
Bursary /Internship
5
343907
Continuity Person
8
12
352103
Sound Technician
5
352105
Radio Station
Operator
Financial
Accountant
Camera Operator
(Film, Television or
Video)
5
Internship/
Learnership
Bursary /Internship/
Learnership
Bursary/ Internship/
Learnership
Bursary/Internship
4
Bursary/ Internship/
Learnership
10
15
Finance Manager
3
Bursary/Internship
6
241107
352102
121101
Total
4
Interventions
Number of Learners
4
2
8
8
Scarce Skills (IT and Electronics)
OFO Code
Occupation
311301
Electrical Engineering
Technician
71
252301
Computer Network and Systems
Engineer
Software Developer
50
214401
352201
Mechanical Engineer
Telecommunications Technical
Officer or Technologist
35
35
215101
214201
251401
Electrical Engineer
Civil Engineer
Applications Programmer
32
29
26
122101
Sales and Marketing Manager
24
215103
Energy Engineer
20
215201
Electronics Engineer
20
351201
ICT Communications Assistant
16
251201
Total
37
Interventions
Number of
Learners
Bursary/Internship/
80
Learnership/
Apprenticeship
Internship
300
Internship
Learnership
Bursary/Internship
Bursary/Internship/
Learnership
280
80
20
140
Bursary/ Internship
Bursary/Internship
Bursary/Internship/
Learnership
Bursary/Internship
8
18
36
Bursary/Internship/
Learnership
Bursary/Internship/
Learnership
Bursary/Internship/
Learnership
0
38
36
26
Scarce Skills (Telecommunications)
OFO Code
Occupation
243402
ICT Business Development
Manager
ICT Sales Assistant
101
45
133102
Computer Network and
Systems Engineer
ICT Project Manager
235601
ICT Trainer
32
252901
ICT Security Specialist
29
241204
Financial Markets Practitioner
28
251203
Developer Programmer
25
352201
Telecommunications Technical
Officer or Technologist
23
242401
Training and Development
Professional
15
522304
252301
Total
60
34
Interventions
Bursary/Internship/
Learnership
Bursary/Internship/
Learnership
Learnership
Bursary
/Internship
Bursary/Internship/
Learnership
Bursary/
Internship
Bursary/
Internship
Bursary/Internship/
Learnership
Bursary/
Internship/
Learnership
Bursary/Internship/
Learnership
Number of
Learners
20
80
840
20
35
20
16
400
60
140
10
Scarce Skills (Advertising)
Code
Occupation
216603
47
264201
216604
Multimedia
Designer
Advertising
Specialist
Graphic
Designer
Copywriter
Web Designer
216602
Illustrator
5
441901
Classified
Advertising
Clerk
Production
Coordinator
Multimedia
Specialist
Proof Reader
5
243101
216601
432201
251301
441302
Total
27
20
Interventions
Bursary/Internship
/Learnership
Bursary/Internship
Number of
learners
60
35
Bursary/Internship/
Learnership
Bursary/Internship
Bursary/Internship/
Learnership
Bursary/Internship/
Learnership
Bursary/Internship/
Learnership
14
4
Bursary/Internship
6
3
Bursary/Internship
35
3
Bursary/Internship
15
10
7
6
55
10
15
QUALIFICATIONS REVIEW
– Expiry in 2015
– New qualifications
– Mapping to occupations
OFO Occupation
OFO Occupation
Advertising Specialist
Multimedia Specialist
Analyst
Newspaper or Periodical Editor
Camera Operator (Film, Television or Video)
CHALLENGES
Photographer
AND OPPORTUNITIES
Photographer's Assistant
Casting Director
Photographic Developer and Printer
Broadcast Transmitter Operator
Classified Advertising Clerk
Copywriter
Production Assistant (Film, Television or Radio)
Data and Telecommunications Cabler
Program Director (Television or Radio)
Data Entry Operator
Radio Journalist
Database Designer and Administrator
Radio or Television Programme Organiser
Designer
Radio Presenter
Director (Film, Television, Radio or Stage)
Radio Station Operator
Director of Photography
Sound Technician
Electronics and Telecommunications Trades Assistant
Special Effects Person
Electronics Engineer
Stage Manager
Electronics Engineering Technologist
Technical Director
Film and Television Production Manager
Telecommunications Cable Jointer
Film and Video Editor
Telecommunications Engineering Technologist
Film Technician
Telecommunications Field Engineer
Graphic Designer
Telecommunications Line Mechanic
ICT Systems
Telecommunications Network Engineer
Illustrator
Telecommunications Technical Officer or Technologist
Light Technician
Location Manager (Film or Television)
Telecommunications Technician
Media Monitor
Television Equipment Operator
Media Producer
Television Journalist
Microphone Boom Operator
Video Producer
Qualification
63769: National Certificate: Business Analysis Support Practice:
NQF Level 5
Uptake analysis
No learners reflected on NLRD.
QUALIFICATIONS REVIEW
62069: National Certificate: Radio Production: NQF Level 5
Yes
49122: National Certificate: Radio Station Management: NQF
Level 5
58978: National Certificate: Journalism: NQF Level 5
Yes
58820:National Certificate: Advertising
50479:Further Education and Training Certificate: Advertising:
NQF Level 4
No uptake of learners
49121: National Certificate: Interactive Media: NQF Level 5
49138: National Diploma: Copywriting: NQF Level 5
49127: Further Education and Training Certificate: Design
Foundation: NQF Level 4
49121: National Certificate: Interactive Media: NQF Level 5
Yes, high learner uptake
Qualification
Uptake analysis
57611:National Certificate: 2D Animation: NQF Level 5
QUALIFICATIONS REVIEW
57607:National Certificate: 3D Animation and Visual Effects:
NQF Level 5
Yes
49121: National Certificate: Interactive Media: NQF Level 5
60509: National Certificate: Design Techniques: NQF Level 5
65876: Certificate:
Telecommunications Systems: NQF Level 5
QUALIFICATIONS REVIEW
65874: Further Education and Training Certificate:
Telecommunication Systems: NQF Level 4
59057:
Further Education and Training Certificate: Telecommunication
Network Operations: NQF Level 4
21797:Certificate:
Telecommunications for Customer Premises Equipment: NQF
Level 4
21799:Certificate :
Telecommunications for Customer Premises Equipment: NQF
Level 3
21799: Certificate :
Telecommunications for Customer Premises Equipment: NQF
Level 3
78963: Certificate:
Telecommunications for Customer Premises Equipment: NQF
Yes
61450:Further Education and Training Certificate:
Film and Television Production Operations: NQF
Level 4
58394: National Certificate: Film and Television
Production NQF Level 5
73298: Further Education and Training Certificate:
Photography: NQF Level 4
QUALIFICATIONS REVIEW
No uptake of learners only for the :73298: Further
Education and Training Certificate: Photography:
NQF Level 4
48792:Certificate: Broadcast Engineering
Yes
65876: Certificate:
Telecommunications Systems: NQF Level 5
QUALIFICATIONS REVIEW
65874: Further Education and Training Certificate:
Telecommunication Systems: NQF Level 4
59057:
Further Education and Training Certificate:
Telecommunication Network Operations: NQF
Level 4
21797:Certificate:
Telecommunications for Customer Premises
Equipment: NQF Level 4
21799:Certificate :
Telecommunications for Customer Premises
Equipment: NQF Level 3
21799: Certificate :
Telecommunications for Customer Premises
Equipment: NQF Level 3
78963: Certificate:
Telecommunications for Customer Premises
Equipment: NQF Level 2
Yes
CHALLENGES
AND OPPORTUNITIES
Challenges
– Certification turnaround times
– Monitoring
– Public perception about SETA qualifications
– Provision of services at no cost
– Maintain the compliance and performance standards whilst
improving turnaround times
– Improving performance
Opportunities
– Improve evaluation turnaround times
– Improve the image of the SETA
THANK YOU
Head Office: 011 207 2600
Durban: 031 307 7248
East London: 043 726 0763
Cape Town: 021 461 3926
www.mict.org.za

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