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Lloyd Fortuin studied at the University of the Western Cape and was an Educator before he was admitted as an Attorney in 1993. He started his own legal practice in Paarl in 1994 and built a successful practice over the next 10 years, providing a wide range of legal services to the community in which he grew up. In 2005, Faure & Faure and Lloyd Fortuin Attorneys merged their firms. The merger provided the team with a wider footprint and increased the ability to understand the dynamics of the semi-urban and rural communities.
Currently Lloyd Fortuin serves as the Chairperson of the Board of Directors of Faure & Faure Inc.
Lloyd specialises in commercial law, litigation, sports law, land reform and facilitation of community empowerment.
Lloyd is also an Ecclesiastical Lawyer and currently serves as the Registrar of the Anglican Church of the Diocese of Saldanha Bay as well as the Deputy-Registrar of the Province of the Anglican Church of Southern Africa. He assists numerous churches with Church law, legal advice, establishment of Ecclesiastical trusts as well as any litigation.
He acts as the legal adviser to the Boland Cricket, Boland Athletics, Boland Schools Union as well as the Western Province Schools Sports Unions. He litigates on behalf of the majority of the Boland and some Western Province Sporting Federations as well as assisting them with their commercial ventures, disciplinary and labour matters.
As founder and Chairperson of the Paarl Association of School Governing Bodies, he has intimate knowledge of the legal challenges that these Governing Bodies face and has done various workshops and training in this field.
Lloyd is an established Human Rights Lawyer in the Western Cape and has represented numerous farm workers and their dependents in evictions proceedings on a pro bono basis.
Faure & Faure Inc. – Serving the Paarl and Boland community since 1880.
After the tragic and unfortunate death of Enock Mpianzi questions are raised such as “who should be held responsible for the safety of these children?”
With the recent judgment in the matter of the so called “Dagga couple” (Minister of Justice and Constitutional Development and Others v Prince (Clarke and