The South African population was estimated
for49,052,489 approximately, including all black, white and foreigners in 2009. The increase in number of people within a nation leads to problem in job opportunities. Consequently, in developing countries like South Africa, the level of unemployment is already very high (Kheni, 2008); it was reportedly estimated forabout 31% in 2003 (Thwala, 2005; CSIR, 2003). Fortunately, asfrom 2003 to 2008, the unemployment rate wasreduced and it was estimated forabout 21, 7 % (The World Factbook, 2009). Clearly, the government has been committed to its strategic plan for creating job opportunities in South Africa. 'However, unemployment remains high and outdated infrastructure has constrained growth’ (The World Factbook, 2009). The result of unemployment and increase in population has a negative influence in economy.
South Africa is one of the middle income countries in global comparison (CSIR, 2003). South African income is reinforced by its abundant supply of natural resources. Infrastructure developments support
withthe influence of emerging markets (The World Factbook, 2009). In 2003, South Africa was analyzed with 1.5% of gross domestic product (CSIR, 2003). According to The World Factbook (2009), the South African gross domestic product (GDP) increased to 2.8% in 2008 compared to 2003 GDP input. Hence, the contribution of each sector was classified as below.