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20 Poorest Countries In The World 2012

Discussion in 'Habari na Hoja mchanganyiko' started by MziziMkavu, Jul 29, 2012.

  1. MziziMkavu

    MziziMkavu JF-Expert Member

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    Posted date: May 27, 2012 | 35 Comments


    The rankings below were published in Wikipedia from International Monetary Fund's 2011 gross domestic product per capita (GDP per capita) report and reflecting the countries with the lowest purchasing power parity (PPP). Since 1970, there has been encouraging news emerging from developing countries.

    According to the UN's 2010 Human Development Report, life expectancy in developing countries has increased from 59 years in 1970 to 70 years in 2010. School enrollment climbed from 55% to 70% of all primary and secondary school-age children. Also, in the last forty years, per capita GDP doubled to more than ten thousand U.S. dollars. Poor countries are catching up with the wealthier countries, but not all countries are making fast progress. For example, some countries in Sub-Sahara Africa have little or no progress, largely due to the HIV epidemic and civil wars.


    The 20 Poorest Countries:

    #1. Congo, Democratic Republic of the

    GDP Per Capita: $348 (As of 2011)

    Not to be mixed with the neighboring Republic of Congo, the Democratic Republic of the Congo has become the poorest country in the world as of 2010. Democratic Republic of the Congo was known as Zaire until 1997. Congo is the largest country in the world that has French as an official language – the population of D.R Congo is about six million larger than the population of France (71 million people in D.R Congo vs 65 million in France). The Second Congo War beginning in 1998 has devastated the country. The war that involves at least 7 foreign armies is the deadliest conflict in the world since World War II – by 2008 the Second Congo War and its aftermath had killed 5.4 million people.


    #2. Liberia


    GDP Per Capita: $456 (As of 2011)

    Liberia is one of the few countries in Africa that have not been colonized by Europe. Instead, Liberia was founded and colonized by freed slaves from America. These slaves made up the elite of the country and they established a government that closely resembled that of the United States of America. In 1980 the president of Liberia was overthrown and a period of instability and civil war followed. After the killings of hundreds of thousands, a 2003 peace deal was led to democratic elections in 2005. Today, Liberia is recovering from the lingering effects of the civil war and related economic dislocation, with about 85% of the population lives below $1 a day.

    #3. Zimbabwe

    GDP Per Capita: $487 (As of 2011)
    The government of Zimbabwe released its largest bank note 100 trillion dollar bill issued on January 2009. In addition to the economic problems the life expectancy of Zimbabwe is the lowest in the world – 37 years for men and just 34 for women. One of the problems for the early deaths are the 20.1% of the population with HIV and AIDS. The health issues aren't seeing any improvement.

    #4. Burundi


    GDP Per Capita: $615 (As of 2011)

    Burundi is known for its tribal and civil wars. Burundi have never really had any peaceful time between the everlasting civil wars as a result its the fourth poorest country. Owing in part to its landlocked geography, poor legal system, lack of economic freedom, lack of access to education, and the proliferation of HIV and AIDS. Approximately 80% of Burundians live in poverty and according to the World Food Programme 57% of children under 5 years suffer from chronic malnutrition; 93% of Burundi's exports revenues come from selling coffee.

    #5. Eritrea

    GDP Per Capita: $735 (As of 2011)
    Affected by the Italian colonizers of the 19th century. Eritrea's advantage of controlling the sea route through the Suez Canal made the italians to colonized it just a year after the opening of the canal in 1869 and same reason the British conquered it in 1941. The present Eritrea's economic conditions have not improved and real gross domestic product growth averaged 1.2 percent between 2005 and 2008; in 2009 GDP growth was estimated at 2.0 percent.

    #6. Central African Republic


    GDP Per Capita: $768 (As of 2011)

    Despite its significant mineral resources; uranium reserves in Bakouma, crude oil, gold, diamonds, lumber, hydropower and its arable land, it remains one of the poorest countries in the world. Diamonds constitute the most important export of the Central Africans Republic, accounting for 40–55% of export revenues. The 2010 UNDP Human Development Report ranks CAR near the bottom of its Human Development Index (159th out of 162 countries) and unlikely to meet its MDG goals. The proportion of Central Africans living on $1 a day has decreased slightly to 62% but it needs to be half of that in order to reach the 2015 goal.

    #7. Niger

    GDP Per Capita: $771 (As of 2011)
    With over 80% of its land is covered by the giant desert of Sahara, Niger has a Gross Domestic Product (GDP) per capita in Parity Purchasing Power (PPP) terms of US$771 as of 2011, one of the lowest in Africa. Niger's poverty is exacerbated by political instability, extreme vulnerability to exogenous shocks and inequality which affects girls, women and children disproportionately. In January 2000, Niger's newly elected government inherited serious financial and economic problems including a virtually empty treasury and was qualified for enhanced debt relief under the International Monetary Fund program for Highly Indebted Poor Countries.

    #8. Sierra Leone


    GDP Per Capita: $849 (As of 2011)

    A West African country with English as its official language, Sierra Leone has relied on mining, especially diamonds, for its economic base and home to the third largest natural harbour in the world where shipping from all over the globe berth at Freetown's famous Queen Elizabeth II Quay. It is among the top diamond producing nations in the world, and mineral exports remain the main foreign currency earner and also among the largest producers of titanium and bauxite, and a major producer of gold. Despite this natural wealth, 70% of its people live in poverty. If you have seen the movie Blood Diamond you should know that it is based on Sierra Leone.


    #9. Malawi


    GDP Per Capita: $860 (As of 2011)

    Malawi has one of the lowest per capita incomes in the world, with 53% (2004) living under the poverty line. In December 2000, the IMF stopped aid disbursements due to corruption concerns, and many individual donors followed suit, resulting in an almost 80% drop in Malawi's development budget. In 2006, Malawi was approved for relief under the Heavily Indebted Poor Countries (HIPC) program. In December 2007, the US granted Malawi eligibility status to receive financial support within the Millennium Challenge Corporation (MCC) initiative. Agriculture accounts for 35% of GDP, industry for 19% and services for the remaining 46%. In addition, some setbacks have been experienced, and Malawi has lost some of its ability to pay for imports due to a general shortage of foreign exchange, as investment fell 23% in 2009.

    #10. Togo

    GDP Per Capita: $899 (As of 2011)

    This small, sub-Saharan economy suffers from anemic economic growth and depends heavily on both commercial and subsistence agriculture, which provides employment for a significant share of the labor force. Cocoa, coffee, and cotton generate about 40% of export earnings with cotton being the most important cash crop. Togo is among the world's largest producers of phosphate. Approximately one half of the population lives below the international poverty line of US$1.25 a day.

    #11. Madagascar

    GDP Per Capita: $934 (As of 2011)
    Madagascar's mainstay of growth are tourism, agriculture and the extractive industries. Approximately 69% of the population lives below the national poverty line threshold of one dollar per day. The agriculture sector constituted 29% of Malagasy GDP in 2011, while manufacturing formed 15% of GDP. Tourism dropped more than 50% in 2009 compared with the previous year, and many investors are wary of entering the uncertain investment environment.

    #12. Afghanistan


    GDP Per Capita: $956 (As of 2011)

    Afghanistan is probably the only poorest country in the world that doesn't need any introduction. Due to the decades of war and nearly complete lack of foreign investment, the nation'sGDP per capita stands at $956. Its unemployment rate is 35% and 42 % of the population live on less than $1 a day. As tribal warfare and internecine feuding has been one of their chief occupations since time immemorial. History has never seen Afghanistan lose a war. They might be one of the poorest but they know how to fight. Instead of a traditional army they simply resist with small counter attacks that eventually tire out the enemy.


    #13. Guinea


    GDP Per Capita: $1,083 (As of 2011)

    Guinea also has diamonds, gold, and other metals. The country has great potential for hydroelectric power. Bauxite and alumina are currently the only major exports. Guinea's poorly developed infrastructure and rampant corruption continue to present obstacles to large-scale investment projects. Agriculture employs 80% of the nation's labor force. Under French rule, and at the beginning of independence, Guinea was a major exporter of bananas, pineapples, coffee, peanuts, and palm oil. From independence until the presidential election of 2010, Guinea was governed by a number of autocratic rulers, which has contributed to making Guinea one of the poorest countries in the world.


    #14. Mozambique


    GDP Per Capita: $1,085 (As of 2011)

    One of the poorest and most underdeveloped country in the world, 75% of the population engages in small-scale agriculture, which still suffers from inadequate infrastructure, commercial networks, and investment. The minimum legal salary is around US$60 per month.

    #15. Ethiopia

    GDP Per Capita: $ 1,093 (As of 2011)
    Ethiopia suffers from poverty, and poor sanitation. In the capital city of Addis Ababa, 55% of the population lives in slums. Despite its fast growth in recent years, GDP per capita is one of the lowest in the world, and the economy faces a number of serious structural problems. Ethiopia's economy is based on agriculture, which accounts for 41% of GDP and 85% of total employment. Agricultural productivity remains low, the sector suffers from poor cultivation practices and frequent drought.

    #16. Mali


    GDP Per Capita: $1,128 (As of 2011)

    With 50% of the population living below the international poverty line of US$1.25 a day, Mali is one of the poorest countries in the world. Some of its natural resources are gold, uranium, livestock, and salt. Mali remains dependent on foreign aid. Economic activity is largely confined to the riverine area irrigated by the Niger River and about 65% of its land area is desert or semidesert. Mali experienced economic growth of about 5% per year between 1996-2010. The government in 2011 completed an IMF extended credit facility program that has helped the economy grow, diversify, and attract foreign investment.


    #17. Guinea-Bissau


    GDP Per Capita: $1,144 (As of 2011)
    Guinea-Bissau's legal economy depends mainly on farming and fishing, but trafficking in narcotics is probably the most lucrative trade. With 60% of the population living below the poverty line, drug traffickers based in Latin America use Guinea-Bissau, along with several neighboring West African nations, as a transshipment point to Europe for cocaine. The government and the military did almost nothing to stop this business.

    #18. Comoros


    GDP Per Capita: $ 1,232 (As of 2011)

    Made up of three islands with rapidly increasing population, and few natural resources. As of 2008 about 50% of the population lives below the international poverty line of US$1.25 a day, due to numerous coups d'etat since independence in 1975.


    #19. Haiti


    GDP Per Capita: $1,235 (As of 2011)

    Haiti is a free market economy that enjoys the advantages of low labor costs and tariff-free access to the US for many of its exports. Poverty, corruption, and poor access to education for much of the population are among Haiti's most serious disadvantages. Haiti's economy suffered a severe setback in January 2010 when a 7.0 magnitude earthquake destroyed much of its capital city, Port-au-Prince, and neighboring areas. Already the poorest country in the Western Hemisphere with 80% of the population living under the poverty line and 54% in abject poverty, the earthquake inflicted $7.8 billion in damages. Seven out of ten Haitians live on less than US$2 a day, according to the International Red Cross.


    #20. Uganda


    GDP Per Capita: $1,317 (As of 2011)

    Uganda is one of the poorest nations in the world, with 37.7 percent of the population living on less than $1.25 a day. Uganda has substantial natural resources, including fertile soils, regular rainfall, small deposits of copper, gold, and other minerals, and recently discovered oil. Despite making enormous progress in reducing the countrywide poverty incidence from 56 percent of the population in 1992 to 31 per cent in 2005, poverty remains deep-rooted in the country's rural areas, which are home to more than 85 per cent of Ugandans.


    [Source: Wikipedia/International Monetary Fund]

    20 Poorest Countries In The World 2012 ‹ The Richest People In The World 2012

    Kumbe Tanzania ni nchi tajiri hahahahahahhh

    [​IMG]

     
  2. Wanitakiani

    Wanitakiani JF-Expert Member

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    Hahahahaaaa....Bongo tumesevu!
     
  3. Mzee wa Rula

    Mzee wa Rula JF-Expert Member

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    Hii itakuwa haina ukweli yaani Tanzania ikose katika nchi 20 maskini duniani!!!!!!!!
     
  4. M

    Mkandara Verified User

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    Ukiona hivi inatakiwa ujiulize hizo fedha zinakwenda wapi?.. Kumbuka mauzo ya Barrick na mashirika yote ya madini hesabu yake inaingia ktk GDP yetu, japokuwa sisi tunapewa only asilimia 1.1 ya ruzuku kwa hesabu zao barricks. Congo RDC inaongoza duniani kwa sababu madini yake yanaibiwa hayapo ktk mahesabu na kibaya zaidi Mchina kaingia kwao na Angola vibaya sana kwa madeal na viongozi sio serikali..We need to rethink..
     
  5. t

    thinka JF-Expert Member

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    Somalia taajir kuliko hzo nchi?
     
  6. tonnyalmeida

    tonnyalmeida JF-Expert Member

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    Tanzania Haina Umasikini wa Rasilimali... Sehemu ya Viongozi wetu ndio Masikini wa Fikra
     
  7. MziziMkavu

    MziziMkavu JF-Expert Member

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    Tanzania ni nchi Tajiri sio masikini tuna Gas,Mafuta,Dhahabu,Tanzanite, Almasi, Ruby,Uranium ( gold, diamonds, coal, iron, uranium, nickel, chrome, tin, platinum, coltan,niobium) Na Ardhi nzuri bado tuwe ni masikini? Tanzania hatuna Viongozi wazuri wa kuwea kutuongoza ili tuweze kufikia maendeleo ya nchi yetu. Tanzania tuna viongozi Mafisadi wenye kujipendelea wao wenyewe na familia zao. Tanzania ni nchi ya 3 katika Afrika yenye dhahabu nyingi baada Ghana na South africa.

    [TABLE="class: infobox geography vcard, width: 22"]
    [TR="class: adr"]
    [TH="class: mergedtoprow, colspan: 3, align: center"]United Republic of TanzaniaJamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania[/TH]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedtoprow"]
    [TD="class: maptable, colspan: 3, align: center"][TABLE="width: 250, align: center"]
    [TR]
    [TD="align: center"][​IMG][/TD]
    [TD="align: center"][​IMG][/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD="align: center"]Flag[/TD]
    [TD="align: center"]Coat of arms[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [/TABLE]
    [/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD="colspan: 3, align: center"]Motto: "Uhuru na Umoja" (Swahili)
    "Freedom and Unity"[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD="class: anthem, colspan: 3, align: center"]Anthem: Mungu ibariki Afrika
    "God Bless Africa"[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD="colspan: 3, align: center"][​IMG]
    [/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedtoprow"]
    [TD="colspan: 2"]Capital[/TD]
    [TD]Dodoma[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedbottomrow"]
    [TH="colspan: 2"]Largest city[/TH]
    [TD]Dar es Salaam[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TH="colspan: 2"]Official language(s)[/TH]
    [TD]Swahili (de facto)
    English (Higher courts, higher education)[SUP][1][/SUP][/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TH="colspan: 2"]Demonym[/TH]
    [TD]Tanzanian[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TH="colspan: 2"]Government[/TH]
    [TD]Federal presidentialconstitutional republic[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedrow"]
    [TD] -[/TD]
    [TD]President[/TD]
    [TD]Jakaya Kikwete[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedbottomrow"]
    [TD] -[/TD]
    [TD]Prime Minister[/TD]
    [TD]Mizengo Pinda[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TH="colspan: 2"]Legislature[/TH]
    [TD]National Assembly[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedtoprow"]
    [TH="colspan: 2"]Independence[/TH]
    [TD]from the United Kingdom[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedrow"]
    [TD] -[/TD]
    [TD]Tanganyika[/TD]
    [TD]9 December 1961[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedrow"]
    [TD] -[/TD]
    [TD]Zanzibar[/TD]
    [TD]10 December 1963[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedbottomrow"]
    [TD] -[/TD]
    [TD]Merger[/TD]
    [TD]26 April 1964[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedtoprow"]
    [TH="colspan: 3"]Area[/TH]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedrow"]
    [TD] -[/TD]
    [TD]Total[/TD]
    [TD]945,203 km[SUP]2[/SUP] (31st)
    364,898 sq mi[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedrow"]
    [TD] -[/TD]
    [TD]Water (%)[/TD]
    [TD]6.2[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedtoprow"]
    [TH="colspan: 3"]Population[/TH]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedrow"]
    [TD] -[/TD]
    [TD]2010 estimate[/TD]
    [TD]43,188,000[SUP][2][/SUP] (30th)[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedrow"]
    [TD] -[/TD]
    [TD]2003 census[/TD]
    [TD]34,443,603[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedbottomrow"]
    [TD] -[/TD]
    [TD]Density[/TD]
    [TD]46.3/km[SUP]2[/SUP] (124th)
    119.9/sq mi[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedtoprow"]
    [TD="colspan: 2"]GDP (PPP)[/TD]
    [TD]2011 estimate[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedrow"]
    [TD] -[/TD]
    [TD]Total[/TD]
    [TD]$63.892 billion[SUP][3][/SUP][/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedbottomrow"]
    [TD] -[/TD]
    [TD]Per capita[/TD]
    [TD]$1,515[SUP][3][/SUP][/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedtoprow"]
    [TD="colspan: 2"]GDP (nominal)[/TD]
    [TD]2011 estimate[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedrow"]
    [TD] -[/TD]
    [TD]Total[/TD]
    [TD]$23.333 billion[SUP][3][/SUP][/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedbottomrow"]
    [TD] -[/TD]
    [TD]Per capita[/TD]
    [TD]$553[SUP][3][/SUP][/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD="colspan: 2"]Gini (2007)[/TD]
    [TD]37.6[SUP][4][/SUP] (medium)[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD="colspan: 2"]HDI (2012)[/TD]
    [TD][​IMG] 0.466 (low) (152nd)[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TH="colspan: 2"]Currency[/TH]
    [TD]Tanzanian shilling (TZS)[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedtoprow"]
    [TH="colspan: 2"]Time zone[/TH]
    [TD]EAT (UTC+3)[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedbottomrow"]
    [TD] -[/TD]
    [TD]Summer (DST)[/TD]
    [TD]not observed (UTC+3)[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TH="colspan: 2"]Drives on the[/TH]
    [TD]left[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR="class: mergedtoprow"]
    [TH="colspan: 2"]ISO 3166 code[/TH]
    [TD]TZ[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TH="colspan: 2"]Internet TLD[/TH]
    [TD].tz[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TH="colspan: 2"]Calling code[/TH]
    [TD]+255[SUP]2[/SUP][/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD="colspan: 3"][SUP]1[/SUP] Estimates for this country explicitly take into account the effects of excess mortality due to AIDS; this can result in lower life expectancy, higher infant mortality and death rates, lower population and growth rates, and changes in the distribution of population by age and sex than would otherwise be expected.
    ² 007 from Kenya and Uganda.[/TD]
    [/TR]
    [/TABLE]
    Economy:


    [​IMG]
    [​IMG]
    A market near Arusha

    The economy is mostly based on agriculture, which accounts for more than half of the GDP, provides 75% (approximately) of exports, and employs approximately 75% of the workforce. Topography and climate, though, limit cultivated crops to only 4% of the land area. The nation has many natural resources including minerals, natural gas, and tourism.
    Extraction of natural gas began in the 2000s. Gas is drawn into the commercial capital, Dar Es Salaam and exported to various markets overseas. Tanzania has vast amounts of minerals including gold, diamonds, coal, iron, uranium, nickel, chrome, tin, platinum, coltan,niobium, and others. It was announced in February 2012 that the collapsed volcano approximately 200km north of Mbeya, Mount Ngualla, contained one of the largest rare earths oxide deposits in the world.[SUP][19][/SUP]
    It is the third-largest producer of gold in Africa after South Africa and Ghana. The country is also known for Tanzanite, a type of precious gemstone that is found only in Tanzania. The mineral sector started to pick-up slowly in the late 90s; major discoveries are announced regularly. However, the mineral sector has yet to start contributing significantly to the overall Tanzanian economy, and industry is still mainly limited to processing agricultural products and light consumer goods.
    Growth from 1991 to 1999 featured industrial production and a substantial increase in output of minerals, led by gold. Commercial production of natural gas from the Songo Songo island in the Indian Ocean off the Rufiji Delta commenced in 2004,[SUP][20][/SUP] with natural gas being pumped in a pipeline to Dar es Salaam, the bulk of it converted to electricity by both public utility and private operators. A new gas field is being brought on stream in Mnazi Bay.
    [​IMG]

    Panorama of Dar es Salaam

    Recent public sector and banking reforms, as well as revamped and new legislative frameworks, have all helped increase private-sector growth and investment. Short-term economic progress also depends on curbing corruption.[SUP][21][/SUP]

    Prolonged drought during the early years of the 21st century has severely reduced electricity generation capacity (some 60% of Tanzania's electricity supplies are generated by hydro-electric methods).[SUP][22][/SUP] During 2006, Tanzania suffered a crippling series of "load-shedding" or power-rationing episodes

    caused by a shortfall of generated power, largely because of insufficient hydro-electric generation. Plans to increase gas- and coal-fueled generation capacity are likely to take some years to implement, and growth is forecast to be increased to 7% or more per year.[SUP][23][/SUP]



    There are two major airlines in Tanzania: the Air Tanzania Corporation and Precision Air; both provide local flights to Arusha,Kigoma, Mtwara, Mwanza, Musoma, Shinyanga, Zanzibar and regional flights to Kigali, Nairobi and Mombasa. There are also several charter firms and smaller airlines, such as Bold Aviation Ltd., Tropical Air and Coastal Aviation Ltd. There are two railway companies: TAZARA provides service between Dar-es-Salaam and Kapiri Mposhi,

    a district of the Central Province in Zambia. The other one is the Tanzania Railways Corporation, which provides services between Dar-es-Salaam and Kigoma, a town on the shores of Lake Tanganyika and between Dar-es-Salaam and Mwanza, a city on the shores of Lake Victoria. Several modern

    hydrofoil
    boats also provide transportation across the Indian Ocean between Dar-es-Salaam and Zanzibar.


    Tanzania is part of the East African Community and a potential member of the planned East African Federation.

    chanzo: Tanzania - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Mkuu.@
    Mzee wa Rula
     
  8. Kingcobra

    Kingcobra JF-Expert Member

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    Ngoja na mimi nicheki Tanzania ni ya ngapi kiuchumi kwenye chanzo changu.
     
  9. BAK

    BAK JF-Expert Member

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    Kwenye bank accounts za mafisadi ndani ya Serikali, katika accounts zao ambazo wao hawajaweka hata senti moja bali sasa hivi zina michuzi ya kuweza kuendesha wizara nzima kwa kipindi cha mwaka mmoja. Pia inadaiwa siku hizi wamestuka kufungua bank accounts katika nchi za magharibi maana wanamulikwa kupita kiasi. Siku hizi wengi wana bank accounts katika nchi za Carribean na pia South Africa. Huko wanajua fika kwamba hata siku moja hawawezi kuanikwa hadharani.

     
  10. Candid Scope

    Candid Scope JF-Expert Member

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    [h=1]World's Poorest Countries[/h]
    The rankings below were published in the United Nation's 2010 Human Development Report and reflect the countries with the lowest human development.​
    [TABLE="class: tableizer-table"]
    [TR]
    [TD]
    1. Zimbabwe
    [/TD]
    [TD]
    22. Tanzania (United Republic of)
    [/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD]
    2. Congo (Democratic Republic of the)
    [/TD]
    [TD]
    23. Djibouti
    [/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD]
    3. Niger
    [/TD]
    [TD]
    24. Angola
    [/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD]
    4. Burundi
    [/TD]
    [TD]
    25. Haiti
    [/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD]
    5. Mozambique
    [/TD]
    [TD]
    26. Senegal
    [/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD]
    6. Guinea-Bissau
    [/TD]
    [TD]
    27. Uganda
    [/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD]
    7. Chad
    [/TD]
    [TD]
    28. Nigeria
    [/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD]
    8. Liberia
    [/TD]
    [TD]
    29. Lesotho
    [/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD]
    9. Burkina Faso
    [/TD]
    [TD]
    30. Comoros
    [/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD]
    10. Mali
    [/TD]
    [TD]
    31. Togo
    [/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD]
    11. Central African Republic
    [/TD]
    [TD]
    32. Nepal​
    [/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD]
    12. Sierra Leone
    [/TD]
    [TD]
    33. Papua New Guinea
    [/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD]
    13. Ethiopia
    [/TD]
    [TD]
    34. Mauritania
    [/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD]
    14. Guinea
    [/TD]
    [TD]
    35. Madagascar
    [/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD]
    15. Afghanistan​
    [/TD]
    [TD]
    36. Benin
    [/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD]
    16. Sudan
    [/TD]
    [TD]
    37. Yemen​
    [/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD]
    17. Malawi
    [/TD]
    [TD]
    38. Myanmar​
    [/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD]
    18. Rwanda
    [/TD]
    [TD]
    39. Cameroon
    [/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD]
    19. Gambia
    [/TD]
    [TD]
    40. Ghana
    [/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD]
    20. Zambia
    [/TD]
    [TD]
    41. Bangladesh​
    [/TD]
    [/TR]
    [TR]
    [TD]
    21. Côte d'lvoire
    [/TD]
    [TD]
    42. Kenya
    [/TD]
    [/TR]
    [/TABLE]
    [h=3]Trends among the world's poorest countries[/h]
    Since 1970, there has been encouraging news emerging from developing countries. According to the UN's 2010 Human Development Report, life expectancy in developing countries has increased from 59 years in 1970 to 70 years in 2010. School enrollment climbed from 55% to 70% of all primary and secondary school-age children. Also, in the last forty years, per capita GDP doubled to more than ten thousand U.S. dollars.The World's average Human Development Index (HDI), which combines information on life expectancy, schooling and income, has increased 19% since 1990 (and 41% since 1970). This reflects large improvements in life expectancy, school enrollment, literacy, and income. Almost every country has benefited from this progress. Only three countries have a lower HDI in 2010 than in 1970. Those three countries are Zimbabwe, Zambia, and the Democratic Republic of the Congo. Poor countries are catching up with the wealthier countries, but not all countries made fast progress. For example, the countries in Sub-Saharan Africa have progressed slowly, largely due to the HIV epidemic. Countries in the former Soviet Union have been held back by an increase in adult mortality.To illustrate the income inequality between rich and poor countries, consider these facts: about 1.75 billion people live in multi-dimensional poverty, meaning extreme deprivation in education, health, and standard of living; 1.44 billion people out of the developing world's 6.9 billion people live on $1.25 per day; 2.6 billion people are estimated to be living on less than $2 a day. Multidimensional poverty varies by region from three percent in Europe and Central Asia to 65% in Sub-Saharan Africa.Source: Human Development Reports


    Read more: World's Poorest Countries - Infoplease.com World's Poorest Countries — Infoplease.com
     
  11. Candid Scope

    Candid Scope JF-Expert Member

    #11
    Jul 30, 2012
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    Nimeshaiweka ni ya 22
     
  12. Candid Scope

    Candid Scope JF-Expert Member

    #12
    Jul 30, 2012
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    Afrika Mashariki Kenya ndio wenye uchumi mkubwa wa kutuongoza, bongo longo longo nyingi mno tupo wa 22.
     
  13. MziziMkavu

    MziziMkavu JF-Expert Member

    #13
    Jul 30, 2012
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    Sisi Wa Tanzania sijuwa hatujuwi kusoma au tunapenda kucheza umesoma kwenye Thread yangu inasemaje? Mkuu Candid Scope? ( [h=1]20 Poorest Countries In The World 2012) Tofauti na wewe ulivyoandika kichwa cha habari hiki ( World's Poorest Countries) ?[/h]
     
    Last edited by a moderator: Jan 4, 2016
  14. Candid Scope

    Candid Scope JF-Expert Member

    #14
    Jul 30, 2012
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    Hao hapo juu ndio nilikuwa nawajibu.

    Sorry, nimeiweka hii kutokana na wengi kuulizia Tanzania ni ya ngapi, na tukumbuke wengine hawana uzoefu wa kubrowse kuzipata, bora kusaidia kujibu maswali ya wenye njaa.

    Kumbuka ukishaanzisha mada, huwa kuna maswali mengi ambayo watu wanakiu ya kutaka kujua, si vibaya kuwapa hayo.
     
  15. Candid Scope

    Candid Scope JF-Expert Member

    #15
    Jul 30, 2012
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    Jambo moja muhimu tujue kwamba hawa wanaopanga hivi wanahitilafiana hasa kwa vigezo wanavyotumai. Kuna wengine wakiweka vigezo wanavyoamini wao utakuja kuona kuna mabadiliko makubwa sana. Cha msingi ni kwamba tuelewe source na nani kapanga hivyo, na ukienda source nyingine utakumbana na mambo tofauti. Lakini yote yanatusaidia kupima wapi tulipo na kutujengea tahadhari au moyo wa kukaza buti zaidi.
     
  16. MziziMkavu

    MziziMkavu JF-Expert Member

    #16
    Jul 30, 2012
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    Mkuu.@Mzee wa Rula nchi yetu ina Madini zaidi ya 12 na Gesi tunayo bado wewe unasema Tanzania ni nchi masikini? Viongozi hatuna wengi viongozi wetu ni mafisadi ndio maana hatuendelee kiuchumi wezi wa mali ya walala hoi nchi kweli itakuwa na Maendeleo? Kila kukicha Tanzania inategemea Misaada asilimia 75 ya Bajeti ya Jamhuri wa Muungano wa Tanzania inategemea Misaada toka nje . Je tutaendelea kiuchumi kweli?

    [​IMG]
     
  17. Straddler

    Straddler JF-Expert Member

    #17
    Jul 30, 2012
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    Nimependa hicho kikatuni cha Kipanya....:lol::lol::lol::lol:
     
  18. Nyenyere

    Nyenyere JF-Expert Member

    #18
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    Then a contradicting fact: Tanzania ni ya pili kwa kupokea misaada ya maendeleo Afrika nyuma ya Ethiopia!

    Source: Aid Statistics, Statistics by Region 2012: Aid at a glance
     
  19. S

    SURUMA JF-Expert Member

    #19
    Jul 30, 2012
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    Asante sana kwa information hii. Tanzania hatuna cha kujivunia kwa kukosekana katika list hii. Itakuwa sawa na nyani kumcheka mwenzake akiona makalio yake....

    Wote ni maskini sana na umaskini wetu ni MANMADE.
     
  20. C

    Cartoons Senior Member

    #20
    Jul 30, 2012
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    ukilinganisha na hizo nchi nyingne,tz ina haki ya kukosa.
     
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