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Chang'aa business in Eldoret

Discussion in 'International Forum' started by Geza Ulole, Mar 11, 2012.

  1. G

    Geza Ulole JF-Expert Member

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    Imagine 60,000 litres of Chang'aa brewed by someone a day? why the hell should this person grow maize with that energy? Hey Tuskerland, has that beer of urs u brag about become a luxury?
     
    Last edited by a moderator: Jan 4, 2016
  2. M

    Mwembetayari JF-Expert Member

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    Mwenzangu unajiabisha mwenyewe! Umekosa kazi ama shida zetu hapa Tanzania hazitoshi! TOBA! aibu kwako mwenyewe!
     
  3. Mekatilili

    Mekatilili JF-Expert Member

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    28% of girls in Tanzania have been sexually abused in Tanzania before 18
    74% of girls have experienced violence.... Focus on shida zenyu 'peaceful country'

    Barbarism

    [video=youtube_share;kPG6yJScdL0]http://youtu.be/kPG6yJScdL0[/video]
     
  4. Mekatilili

    Mekatilili JF-Expert Member

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    FOCUS ON YOUR PROBLEMS GEZA!
    [video=youtube_share;UtUs3_LMysc]http://youtu.be/UtUs3_LMysc[/video]
     
  5. Mekatilili

    Mekatilili JF-Expert Member

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    HUNGER IN NORTHERN TANZANIA

    [video=youtube_share;bloGRd84sv4]http://youtu.be/bloGRd84sv4[/video]
     
  6. Mekatilili

    Mekatilili JF-Expert Member

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    EXTREME POVERTY, CHILDREN FIGHTING FOR A FISTFUL OF RICE IN TANZANIA YET MOST OF YOU ARE FOCUSED ON KENYA'S ISSUES!

    [video=youtube_share;I6kdmgRKmnU]http://youtu.be/I6kdmgRKmnU[/video]
     
  7. simplemind

    simplemind JF-Expert Member

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    Eldoret is the town with highest concetration of world class athletes globally. Geza Ulole tembea uone vijana who can barely afford addidas trainers training to be champions.
     
  8. Bantugbro

    Bantugbro JF-Expert Member

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    What a loss...
    The brewer should go to court...:wink2:
     
    Last edited by a moderator: Jan 4, 2016
  9. G

    Geza Ulole JF-Expert Member

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    don't go here cause 13 mio. of ur people r facing hunger at the moment and we don't import food but export...see for urself in the same Kenya with billionaires! These jamaas r good brewers of Chang'aa but they forget to grow maize



     
    Last edited by a moderator: Jan 4, 2016
  10. G

    Geza Ulole JF-Expert Member

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    [h=1]Kenya: Why Domestic Violence Must Be Eradicated[/h] By Jonathan S. Gration, 24 November 2011
    opinion
    Gender-based violence is a global pandemic that cuts across ethnicity, race, socio-economic status, and religion.
    It can threaten women and girls at any point in their life -- from female infanticide and inadequate access to education to child marriage, incest, and so-called "honour" killings.
    It can take the form of domestic violence, rape (including spousal rape), sexual exploitation and abuse, trafficking in persons, or the neglect and ostracism of widows.
    One in three women around the world experiences some form of gender-based violence in her lifetime.
    In Kenya, almost 40 per cent of women have suffered physical violence at some point after age 15, with two-thirds reporting that the perpetrator was a current or former husband or partner.

    This year, we again mark "Sixteen Days of Activism Against Gender Violence" commencing today with the International Day for the Elimination of Violence Against Women, and ending on December 10 with International Human Rights Day.
    This is an opportunity to highlight and promote effective programmes that are already successfully mitigating violence against women while increasing accountability by community and government leaders on this issue.
    The US Government partners with many organisations in Kenya working to eradicate gender-based violence and provide services to the victims.
    Just last week, the US Agency for International Development and the Centre for Rights Education and Awareness, launched the second phase of the Gender-Based Violence Programme in Kibera, that provides case management and legal services to victims of gender violence.
    Usaid's $600,000 (Sh57m) grant will empower women to speak out and seek help when confronted with violence. It will also bring together male advocates in the community working to end abuse.
    Negative attitudes
    These 16 days are a sobering reminder that gender-based violence cannot be treated solely as a women's issue.
    More than just an affront to human rights and dignity, gender-based violence adversely affects the welfare of our communities.
    When women and girls are abused, businesses close, incomes shrink, families go hungry, and children grow up internalising behaviour that perpetuates the cycle of violence.
    Men and boys are the key to turning around the negative attitudes that render women and girls undervalued and vulnerable.
    Their engagement is necessary to overcome the impunity that too often leaves the most egregious perpetrators unaccountable for their crimes.
    No country or part of the world is immune to the costs of gender-based violence. In the US, for example, the cost of violence against women exceeds $5.8 billion per year.
    Some may say efforts at intervention are prohibitively expensive. Although investing resources in the prevention and prosecution of acts of aggression against women may cost money, the investment pays enormous dividends in the long run.
    The United States' Violence Against Women Act, which strengthened efforts to investigate and prosecute such crimes, has saved more than $16 billion since its enactment in 1994.
    In Kenya to date, post-rape care services have been integrated in 23 health facilities (one national hospital, three provincial hospitals, and 19 district hospitals).
    We need to expand the number. We also need to ensure the next generation of Kenyan women grows up free from violence.
    Maj-Gen Gration is the US ambassador to Kenya.



    allAfrica.com: Kenya: Why Domestic Violence Must Be Eradicated
     
  11. Mekatilili

    Mekatilili JF-Expert Member

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    Though it remains one of the poorest countries in the world, with many of its people living below the World Bank poverty line, it has had some success in wooing donors and investors.
    Tanzania assumed its present form in 1964 after a merger between the mainland Tanganyika and the island of Zanzibar, which had become independent the previous year.
    Unlike many African countries, whose potential wealth contrasted with their actual poverty, Tanzania had few exportable minerals and a primitive agricultural system. To remedy this, its first president, Julius Nyerere, issued the 1967 Arusha Declaration, which called for self-reliance through the creation of cooperative farm villages and the nationalisation of factories, plantations, banks and private companies.

    But a decade later, despite financial and technical aid from the World Bank and sympathetic countries, this programme had completely failed due to inefficiency, corruption, resistance from peasants and the rise in the price of imported petroleum.
    Tanzania's economic woes were compounded in 1979 and 1981 by a costly military intervention to overthrow President Idi Amin of Uganda.
    After Mr Nyerere's resignation in 1985, his successor, Ali Hassan Mwinyi, attempted to raise productivity and attract foreign investment and loans by dismantling government control of the economy.
    This policy continued under Benjamin Mkapa, who was elected president in 1995. The economy grew, though at the price of painful fiscal reforms. Tourism is an important revenue earner; Tanzania's attractions include Africa's highest mountain, Kilimanjaro, and wildlife-rich national parks such as the Serengeti.
    The political union between Zanzibar and mainland Tanzania has weathered more than four decades of change. Zanzibar has its own parliament and president.

    BBC News - Tanzania country profile - Overview
     
  12. Mekatilili

    Mekatilili JF-Expert Member

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    An incredible 93% of Tanzanians believe in witchcraft, compared to only 27% in Kenya, 29% in Uganda and 37% in Nigeria. That’s according to
    a recent survey on religious belief in sub-Saharan Africa
    by the Pew Research Centre. Out of 19 countries surveyed, Tanzania has by far the highest belief in witchcraft, with only Cameroon (78%) coming close.

    Other findings of the same survey support this, with Tanzanians also believing strongly in evil spirits, juju, curses, the ability of spiritual people to offer protection and the value of sacrifices to ancestors. In all these cases, more Tanzanians believe in these things than in any other country surveyed. The charts below present these findings for selected countries.

    bora kujenga daraja: 93% believe in #Witchcraft in #Tanzania
     
  13. Bantugbro

    Bantugbro JF-Expert Member

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    almost 40 per cent of women have suffered physical violence at some point after age 15, with two-thirds reporting that the perpetrator was a current or former husband or partner.:A S 13::A S 13::A S 13:
     
  14. Mekatilili

    Mekatilili JF-Expert Member

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    WASHINGTON, November 2, 2011—Uganda recently announced a tremendous increase in the number of ritual child sacrifice. According to a 2008 Ugandan Police Report, ritual murder increased over 800% from the previous year with children being the victims in the vast majority of cases.The BBC reported that traffickers are kidnapping children from rural villages taking them to Kampala, the capital of Uganda, for ritual sacrifice. Many villagers believe the sacrifice brings wealth and prosperity, however Mr. Uri Mabiriizi, a Ugandan witchdoctor, says the influx of Tanzanian witchdoctors to Uganda is fostering ritual killings of children.During an interview, Mr. Mabiriizi explains child sacrifice in the context of the Ugandan paganism as follows:In Uganda, we had no witches sacrificing children, traditionally speaking. [Human sacrifice or child sacrifice] was introduced to us just recently by witches from other countries such as Tanzania. Ugandan witches do not believe that they are strong enough to perform child sacrifice. They think that child sacrifice takes a witch doctor with a certain spiritual capacity to be performed. Only Tanzanian witches have the ability to perform child sacrifice and make someone’s garden dry in a few days. Ugandan witches can’t do that.In early 2008, the Tanzanian government began cracking down on human sacrifice and witchcraft, leading many Tanzanian witchdoctors to flee to Uganda. In Uganda, they found a culture more open to their practices. Some Tanzanian witches openly advertise on the radio Ugandan to attract wealthy customers.Jubilee Campaign, a UK organization fighting against child sacrifice in Uganda, argues that many witchdoctors manipulate wealthy businessmen and politicians into believing that child sacrifice will bring them prosperity and success. Some wealthy clients purchase children for large sums of money from child traffickers for sacrifice. Others kidnap children for the ceremony.Jubilee Campain argues that the inadequate legislation and lack of police resources in Uganda hinder elimination of child sacrifice, and urges stronger prosecution to end the practice. Though the Witchcraft Act 1957 prohibits the practice, many Ugandans are unaware that such law exists. The law is rarely applied in the Ugandan judicial system. Of 135 arrests between 2006 and 2010 relating to human sacrifice, only 83 cases went to court, and only one person was convicted.The victims’ family generally cannot afford the legal cost to prosecute child sacrifice cases, according to Jubilee Campaign. Additionally, people in rural areas neither have access to local lawyers nor the financial means to purchase a legal assistance from the city for a prolonged court process.

    Uganda-Tanzania: Tanzanian witches influence child sacrifice in Uganda | Washington Times Communities
     
  15. Mekatilili

    Mekatilili JF-Expert Member

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    Does not compare with Tanzania's 74% does it?


    28% of girls in Tanzania have been sexually abused in Tanzania before 18
    74% of girls have experienced violence.... Focus on shida zenyu 'peaceful country'

    Barbarism
     
  16. Askari Kanzu

    Askari Kanzu JF-Expert Member

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    Bantugbro achana nae huyo mungiki kibwengu. Anakupotezea muda. Kujibizana nae ni sawa na kuongea na kichaa wa Mirembe!
     
  17. Bantugbro

    Bantugbro JF-Expert Member

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    Kwa kweli ana matatizo sana huyu kijana...:eek:
     
  18. Kabaridi

    Kabaridi JF-Expert Member

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    Kawaida, I do not trust these people eti Askari Kanzu, Bantugbro........You can see that the title reads Chang'aa business, na mtu ana sumbuka kutafuta picha za walalahoi, These people can't trust their minds to discuss serious issues and challenges that affect the EA region smoothly, and hence they thrive and derive satisfaction from such issues of Ooh!!! Hungry Kenya

    just look at the link below

    http://www.chronicpoverty.org/uploads/publication_files/WP205 Shepherd et al.pdf
     
  19. I

    IFRS 9 Senior Member

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    International forum imekuwa waTZ VS KENYANS?
     
  20. Askari Kanzu

    Askari Kanzu JF-Expert Member

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    ni baada ya kuingiliwa na mungiki!
     
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