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Jua la Sahara Kutoa Umeme Ulaya - Miafrika Kuendelea Kuchomwa na Jua la Mgawo Bongo!

Discussion in 'Jukwaa la Siasa' started by Companero, Nov 3, 2009.

  1. Companero

    Companero Platinum Member

    #1
    Nov 3, 2009
    Joined: Jul 12, 2008
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    Sahara Sun 'to help power Europe'

    [​IMG]
    Energy from the Sahara plants is expected to supply Europe by 2015

    A sustainable energy initiative that will start with a huge solar project in the Sahara desert has been announced by a consortium of 12 European businesses. The Desertec Industrial Initiative aims to supply Europe with 15% of its energy needs by 2050.

    Companies who signed up to the $400bn (£240bn) venture include Deutsche Bank, Siemens and the energy provider E.On.

    The consortium, which will be based in Munich, hopes to start supplying Europe with electricity by 2015.

    Desertec Industrial Initiative aims to produce solar-generated electricity with a vast network of power plants and transmission grids across North Africa and the Middle East.

    "The time has come to turn this vision into reality," said the company's chief executive, Paul van Son.

    "That implies intensive co-operation with many parties and cultures, to create a sound basis for feasible investments into renewable energy technologies and interconnected grids."

    The first stage will be to build massive solar energy fields across North Africa's Sahara desert, utilising concentrated solar power technology (CPS), which uses parabolic mirrors to focus the Sun's rays on containers of water.

    'Pivotal initiative'
    The super-heated water will power steam turbines to generate electricity 24 hours a day, 52 weeks of the year.

    [​IMG]
    Network of transmission grids and power plants for Desertec's proposed solar project
    [​IMG]

    The electricity will then be transported great distances to Europe, using hi-tech cables that suffer little conductive loss of power.

    The move was "pivotal" in the transition of Europe, North Africa and the Middle East to sustainable energy supplies, said Mr Van Son.

    Currently there are some small initiatives across Spain and parts of North Africa, but the scale of the Desertec initiative will surpass any other comparable projects.

    Strong desire
    The initiative has gained the support of the German government of Angela Merkel, who has already expressed a desire to offset a dependence on Russian gas supplies.
    A number of North African countries have also expressed a strong desire to join the project, the company says, utilising their main sustainable natural resource - the Sun.
    Some of the power generated by the Sahara solar energy fields will also be used by domestic African consumers, Desertec is keen to stress. North Africa has a small population relative to the size of its desert terrain, it says.

    The concept was first announced in 2007 by the Desertec Foundation, with small pilot projects based in North Africa. Prince Hassan of Jordan has previously been mentioned as a big supporter.

    Companies signed up to the consortium include ABB, Abengoa Solar, Cevital, HSH Nordbank, MAN Solar Millennium, Munich Re, M+W Zander, RWE and Schott Solar.

    Source: http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/africa/8337735.stm
     
  2. Zakumi

    Zakumi JF-Expert Member

    #2
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    Nyie si mnapenda longolongo za siasa. Badala ya kujadili vitu vya maana, mmekazania kurudishwa kwa Azimio la Arusha.
     
  3. Chapakazi

    Chapakazi JF-Expert Member

    #3
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    Exactly...
    blah blah nyingi. Huyu kafanya hiki na huyu kile. Alafu tatizo watu wanaojadili hata hawajui sheria or the facts behind it. A lot of mijadala humu ni for the sake of mijadala tu!...
    It's good to share knowledge, but common...lets get more action! We all know CCM ni sifuri, imejaza mafisadi ndani. Lakini by writting alone, we wont move anywhere. I refuse to be dragged down to this level. I want action!! We should ask for an action thread tuache wanasiasi wakijadili siasi.
     
  4. Abdulhalim

    Abdulhalim JF-Expert Member

    #4
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    Vitu vya maana vinahitaji watu wavitolee maamuzi. Watu hao ni watu gani? Mambo hayo ya maana ni yepi? Yafanyweje etc? Kujibu maswali haya unakutana kitu kinaitwa kujiongoza au/na kujiendesha kama taifa.

    Maendeleo yeyote lazima yawekewe MISINGI, na ndio maana mtu mjanja wakati wa kujenga nyumba huhakikisha anajenga msingi imara kwanza. menginer yatafuatia. Similarly ktk medani za maendeleo lazima mkubaliane mnaendeshaje nchi yenu, ili huko mbeleni pasiwe na kuulizana mara mbilimbili. Na huku ndiko kuweka misingi. Siasa ikiwemo.
     
  5. Nyani Ngabu

    Nyani Ngabu Platinum Member

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    Tatizo ubavu wa kufanya mambo ya maana kama kuvumbua n.k. hawana/ hatuna.
     
  6. Chapakazi

    Chapakazi JF-Expert Member

    #6
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    I shall draw your attention further to these threads i wrote earlier which have so far gone silently before the 'Great Thinkers'. Don't really know what they want, but mimi binafsi nimechoka kuzunguka mbuyu!

    1. http://www.jamiiforums.com/complaints-congrats-advice/40809-the-need-for-a-forum.html
    2.http://www.jamiiforums.com/jukwaa-la-siasa/42648-ni-nini-umefanya-leo-kupambana-na-ufisadi-kusaidi-taifa.html
     
  7. UmkhontoweSizwe

    UmkhontoweSizwe JF-Expert Member

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    Hayo mambo ni makubwa mno kwetu. Sisi tuendeleeni kubishana tu kati ya mbeba mabox na mbeba matofali nani zaidi. Ninyi hamnazo nini; tushughulike na umeme wa jua halafu udaku apige nani!?
     
  8. J

    Jasusi JF-Expert Member

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    Tatizo la Miafrika ni kuona kuwa Waafrika hawawezi kubuni mikakati yao wenyewe. Ndio maana mnabeza Azimio la Arusha. Lingekuwa limeandikwa na Lieberman watu mngelisoma na kushabikia kama vile.....
     
  9. t

    tk JF-Expert Member

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    Last week katika news na TBC1 alionyeshwa ex Mwanajeshi aliyeweza kutengeneza prototype ya mashine ambayo inatengeneza umeme kutokana na hewa ya kawaida. Jamaa kajitahidi kuitangaza na kuomba msaada wa serikali kum-finance lakini hajafanikiwa.

    Kwa nini mtu kama huyu asitiwe moyo?
     
  10. Chapakazi

    Chapakazi JF-Expert Member

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    naona hiyo habari haijawekwa JF - home of great thinkers. Ngojea niitafute-tafute kama inapatikana niiweke humu! Kazi kweli kweli....
     
  11. Companero

    Companero Platinum Member

    #11
    Nov 3, 2009
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    Zakumi naona unaendeleza siasa hiyo hiyo unayoilalamikia, hata huyu mtoto anakuzidi tena anam-prove besti wako Juliasi wrong kuhusu Miafrika kutokuwa na ubavu wa kuvumbua:

    Malawi windmill boy with big fans


    [​IMG]
    William Kamkwamba educated himself in his local library

    By Jude Sheerin
    BBC News
    [​IMG]

    The extraordinary true story of a Malawian teenager who transformed his village by building electric windmills out of junk is the subject of a new book, The Boy Who Harnessed the Wind.

    Self-taught William Kamkwamba has been feted by climate change campaigners like Al Gore and business leaders the world over.
    His against-all-odds achievements are all the more remarkable considering he was forced to quit school aged 14 because his family could no longer afford the $80-a-year (£50) fees.
    When he returned to his parents' small plot of farmland in the central Malawian village of Masitala, his future seemed limited.
    But this was not another tale of African potential thwarted by poverty.

    Defence against hunger
    The teenager had a dream of bringing electricity and running water to his village.

    [​IMG][​IMG]

    [​IMG] Many, including my mother, thought I was going crazy - people thought I was smoking marijuana [​IMG]
    William Kamkwamba

    And he was not prepared to wait for politicians or aid groups to do it for him.
    The need for action was even greater in 2002 following one of Malawi's worst droughts, which killed thousands of people and left his family on the brink of starvation.
    Unable to attend school, he kept up his education by using a local library.
    Fascinated by science, his life changed one day when he picked up a tattered textbook and saw a picture of a windmill.
    Mr Kamkwamba told the BBC News website: "I was very interested when I saw the windmill could make electricity and pump water.
    "I thought: 'That could be a defence against hunger. Maybe I should build one for myself'."
    When not helping his family farm maize, he plugged away at his prototype, working by the light of a paraffin lamp in the evenings.
    But his ingenious project met blank looks in his community of about 200 people.
    "Many, including my mother, thought I was going crazy," he recalls. "They had never seen a windmill before."

    Shocks
    Neighbours were further perplexed at the youngster spending so much time scouring rubbish tips.

    [​IMG][​IMG]
    [​IMG] William Kamkwamba's achievements with wind energy show what one person, with an inspired idea, can do to tackle the crisis we face [​IMG]
    Al Gore

    "People thought I was smoking marijuana," he said. "So I told them I was only making something for juju [magic].' Then they said: 'Ah, I see.'"
    Mr Kamkwamba, who is now 22 years old, knocked together a turbine from spare bicycle parts, a tractor fan blade and an old shock absorber, and fashioned blades from plastic pipes, flattened by being held over a fire.
    "I got a few electric shocks climbing that [windmill]," says Mr Kamkwamba, ruefully recalling his months of painstaking work.
    The finished product - a 5-m (16-ft) tall blue-gum-tree wood tower, swaying in the breeze over Masitala - seemed little more than a quixotic tinkerer's folly.
    But his neighbours' mirth turned to amazement when Mr Kamkwamba scrambled up the windmill and hooked a car light bulb to the turbine.
    As the blades began to spin in the breeze, the bulb flickered to life and a crowd of astonished onlookers went wild.
    Soon the whiz kid's 12-watt wonder was pumping power into his family's mud brick compound.

    'Electric wind'
    Out went the paraffin lanterns and in came light bulbs and a circuit breaker, made from nails and magnets off an old stereo speaker, and a light switch cobbled together from bicycle spokes and flip-flop rubber.
    Before long, locals were queuing up to charge their mobile phones.

    [​IMG]WINDS OF CHANGE
    2002: Drought strikes; he leaves school; builds 5m windmill
    2006: Daily Times writes article on him; he builds a 12m windmill
    2007: Brings solar power to his village and installs solar pump
    Mid-2008: Builds Green Machine windmill, pumping well water
    Sep 2008: Attends inaugural African Leadership Academy class
    Mid-2009: Builds replica of original 5m windmill

    Mr Kamkwamba's story was sent hurtling through the blogosphere when a reporter from the Daily Times newspaper in Blantyre wrote an article about him in November 2006.
    Meanwhile, he installed a solar-powered mechanical pump, donated by well-wishers, above a borehole, adding water storage tanks and bringing the first potable water source to the entire region around his village.
    He upgraded his original windmill to 48-volts and anchored it in concrete after its wooden base was chewed away by termites.
    Then he built a new windmill, dubbed the Green Machine, which turned a water pump to irrigate his family's field.
    Before long, visitors were traipsing from miles around to gawp at the boy prodigy's magetsi a mphepo - "electric wind".
    As the fame of his renewable energy projects grew, he was invited in mid-2007 to the prestigious Technology Entertainment Design conference in Arusha, Tanzania.

    Cheetah generation
    He recalls his excitement using a computer for the first time at the event.
    "I had never seen the internet, it was amazing," he says. "I Googled about windmills and found so much information."
    Onstage, the native Chichewa speaker recounted his story in halting English, moving hard-bitten venture capitalists and receiving a standing ovation.

    [​IMG]
    William Kamkwamba and Bryan Mealer (left) spent a year writing the book

    A glowing front-page portrait of him followed in the Wall Street Journal.
    He is now on a scholarship at the elite African Leadership Academy in Johannesburg, South Africa.
    Mr Kamkwamba - who has been flown to conferences around the globe to recount his life-story - has the world at his feet, but is determined to return home after his studies.
    The home-grown hero aims to finish bringing power, not just to the rest of his village, but to all Malawians, only 2% of whom have electricity.
    "I want to help my country and apply the knowledge I've learned," he says. "I feel there's lots of work to be done."
    Former Associated Press news agency reporter Bryan Mealer had been reporting on conflict across Africa for five years when he heard Mr Kamkwamba's story.
    The incredible tale was the kind of positive story Mealer, from New York, had long hoped to cover.
    The author spent a year with Mr Kamkwamba writing The Boy Who Harnessed the Wind, which has just been published in the US.
    Mealer says Mr Kamkwamba represents Africa's new "cheetah generation", young people, energetic and technology-hungry, who are taking control of their own destiny.
    "Spending a year with William writing this book reminded me why I fell in love with Africa in the first place," says Mr Mealer, 34.
    "It's the kind of tale that resonates with every human being and reminds us of our own potential."
    Can it be long before the film rights to the triumph-over-adversity story are snapped up, and William Kamkwamba, the boy who dared to dream, finds himself on the big screen?

    We asked for your reaction to this story. Please find a selection of your comments below.

    Kudos to this lad for his perseverance. The answers to Africa's problems lie within - not from well meaning do-gooders from the West giving continual handouts. He'll go far and probably end up as prime minister of Malawi.
    Sue, London UK
    This remarkable example shows how much of a contribution one could make by taking an initiative with a sound vision.
    Ziyad, Maldives
    My response? I am in (joyful) tears. This is a great example of perseverance and steadfast hope despite "dire" circumstances. It also affirms the need to share education and technology, to empower people to find sustainable solutions to their circumstance. Thank you for your perseverance and positive spirit to help your own people. May people like you multiply.
    J. Miners, Canada
    This story is splendid, it is solid. It is what the whole of Africa should hear and learn about. It will ignite a new spirit in the continent's young minds who badly need such inspiration to get Africa going. Accomplishing something out of obscurity and carving a place for yourself in history like this Malawian shows that the human potential can never be limited, thus Africa could change if this mindset is nurtured and developed.
    Brima Karl Samura, Freetown, Sierra Leone
    Amazing triumph of the human spirit over adversity. What a remarkable and staggeringly honourable young man. I am inspired and humbled by him. I hope this fabulously positive story goes on to change the negative attitudes that have plagued Africa. Made my day!
    Raj, London
    William's achievements portray that anyone can do anything as long as they hope to do it and don't stop at only hoping but aim at making it happen. It shows that there are possibly other intelligent kids out there in Africa but what they lack is perhaps resources or vigour that they can make great things happen. This shows that if we Africans worked together as a team, and solved problems not as individuals, we would not be bothered at all by drought and power problems, most especially in our rural areas. I hope our young generation gets to read your story William, am sure it will change many hopeless minds that have always thought 'they can't'. Tell them William, tell them, that 'YES WE CAN'
    Daisy, Kampala, Uganda
    I love what this boy has done because he has used his own innovative ideas to power a village. I work in rural Kenya and I will definitely use this story as a case study to the youth who feel so desperate to make something of their lives but don't often have anyone to look up to that made it with little education like them.
    Tess Ochino, Nairobi, Kenya
    He is a star for Malawi in this world of technology. This shows the potential of poor Malawi and Africa. There are many potential youths in Africa but poverty is hindering them to rise. It could have been a good idea that funds that got lost through corruption and wars were used to provide an environment for such potential intellectuals to achieve their God given dreams/capabilities.
    Gerald Mabveka, Lilongwe, Malawi
    What a fabulous, heart warming story. Congratulations on all of your hard work. You will be an inspiration to everyone who reads or hears about your triumphs. One of my former students Leo who is from Shandong, will go to the Gobi Desert in Inner Mongolia to install wind turbines in November.
    David, Xi'an, Shanxi China
    While not wanting to detract from this chap's achievements, I'm very surprised that this is not already common across the region. On my travels to South America, and mainly Patagonia - where there is no concept of electricity or running water outside the main towns - people have been using windmills to pump water for livestock and themselves, as well as generate electricity, for decades. One would think that it was an obvious solution for NGOs and charities working in poverty and drought stricken countries. But good luck to William: well done!
    Joseph, London, UK
    It is amazing for a school dropout to do such a thing. It should be a lesson to all Africans that nothing is lost, no matter what the situation. So Africans should all work no matter where they find themselves. God should enlighten him to do great things.
    Isaac Tuffour, Effiduase-Ghana
    Congratulations for publishing for once a positive story! Mr Kamkwamba was able to achieve his dream because he went to school and had the opportunity to have access to a library, but also because he believed that changes can be made. What a lesson to teach to our European youth who complain about everything, and have all the opportunities and but no will to use them positively.
    Burke, Brussels, Belgium
    Such are the stories that Africa needs. Stories that can inspire and galvanise our youths to think big. And maybe shame our leaders to be positive in the interest of their people.
    Babshow, Lagos, Nigeria
    Now that's inspirational and that's how you would change the world. Physically making changes and not all that political talk.
    Helen Lau, London
    Reading this almost brought tears to my eyes. What a great story - human determination in the face of real adversity. I feel humbled. Warm regards to the young man!
    Brian Cockburn, Tunapuna, Trinidad & Tobago
    Definitely a remarkable story. Who says one person cannot make a difference? It is certainly a story worth telling the world about as it inspires us to become the best that we can be, and never give up. My sincere congratulations to William! A young man that puts many adults to shame.
    Karen O'Connor, Bunbury, Australia
    Amazing story, but a shame BBC has not done it justice. For all the implications Mr Kamkwamba's remarkable story raises, the article's conclusions disappoint. The "boy" who "dared to dream"? Will he get a film deal? Is this really what one takes away from Mr Kamkwamba's achievements? A severely disadvantaged young person applied his effort and abilities to address a serious problem, and greatly improved his community's quality of life. His innovation is an inspiration to millions, exemplifying the kind of home-grown sustainable development western governments and NGOs have scrambled after (and spent billions on) for years, with marginal success. Mr Kamkwamba, and others like him, need more attention, support and resources to expand their work. Not speculation on their Hollywood prospects. At the very least, they deserve more mature, respectful coverage of their stories in the future.
    Jessica Donovan, Kigali, Rwanda
    I just wish to say that if I were ever given the opportunity to meet William Kamkwamba I would express an enormous gratitude for allowing his story to circulate the world. He serves as an inspiration to everyone, especially to our generation, the ones who are currently struggling to graduate and become what he has - an individual who has shown strength and endurance to positively influence his community as well as everyone else residing in other more technologically advanced areas of the world. Thank you Mr Kamkwamba!
    Natasha, Miami, FL
    Our governments in Africa need to encourage these people. It is unfortunate that these people are not recognised and assisted accordingly. Imagine, I am in Malawi but I have learnt about this man through the BBC.
    Patrick Gondwe, Blantyre, Malawi
    That is what Africa truly wants. I am very proud by the deeds of Mr Kamkwamba. He has a wonderful mind. We shouldn't expect everything from someone else to teach us. If we look inside and use our potential, it is possible we can make a difference. Wishing you success in your future endeavours! God Bless you!
    Anteneh Tadesse Asmamaw, Bahir Dar, Ethiopia
    This is a really inspirational story. So many young people get sidetracked when they find themselves in difficult life situations but this youngster has the resilience of our ancestors. He is truly a leader and a hero. Congratulations.
    Nadia, Kingstown, St Vincent and the Grenadines
    It's amazing to see how much talent and commitment we have in this world, it seems this world could gain more if we were to concentrate more on the less fortunate and third world countries. I believe it's the only way forward rather dealing with the politicians. Wonder how many of this kind we have out there, together we can change this world just by looking to the next person to you and offering a hand or advice if you can.
    Richard Mupfumba, Horley, Surrey, UK
    It is indeed a great joy to see a talented young African brother having a big dream to modernise his community with water and electrical supply. Africa has a lot of talented youths but there are no resources to work on. The intelligent poor children have no seats in the classroom and our greedy politicians are only looking after their own interests. Job well done my brother, I hope many will take your steps in the love of our own people. Let Africans think positively for our way forward and stop the killing and corruption.
    Musa Badjie, The Gambia
    After all that effort: "Before long, locals were queuing up to charge their mobile phones." Sigh - and what did they use before?
    Robert Cailliau, Prevessin-Moens France
    It is due to his zeal and vision to help his fellow countrymen that he dared to make his dream come true. We should have more such people and the world will be a better place
    Lawrence Lim, Singapore
    Kamkwamba's story is a story of defying impossibilities, determination and that is what the world needs!!
    Nkomo Dingilizwe, Zimbabwe, Harare
    Truly inspirational!! I'm an engineer with years of experience so I take my hat off!! Its so nice to hear something nice happening for once! Good on him and all those who he wishes to help.
    Paul, Lincoln, UK
    As a Malawi I feel great, and would appreciate very much if African governments can do more to support these many talented young ones.
    Kondwani Mpahuwa, Kanengo , Lilongwe, Malawi
    Kamkwamba is a gift from God. If it wasn't so, his idea could have not materialised, through the BBC. I would like his story to be published in every African country, so that gifted teenagers like Kamkwamba will come up. Congratulations Kamkwamba, I am really proud of you. Well done, and may Lord Bless you.
    Esther Richard Semkuya, Dar Es Salaam, Tanzania
    There is so much hope for Africa and this young man shows what is possible with meagre resources. We do not have to wait for corrupt governments, officials or donors to sort out, we just need to go back to basics. So proud and so challenged!!
    Eva, Munich, Germany
    I'm living in Malawi at present. Unless you've lived here you can't possibly understand just what an amazing achievement it is! I live in a city and the electricity cuts out most nights.
    Katy Berry, Formby Merseyside UK
    What an inspirational story! He has shown the world, especially Africa, that the development and progress of Africa lies in the hands of Africans. Africans must dig deep into their skills and talents, using them to build their communities and nations as a whole. Nothing stopped him, despite the obstacles and challenges he encountered. I am very proud of him and if he should set up a development fund I will definitely take part because it will be for a good cause.
    Eddie Blankson, Toelloese - Denmark

    Source: http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/africa/8257153.stm
     
  12. Gelange Vidunda

    Gelange Vidunda JF-Expert Member

    #12
    Nov 3, 2009
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    Believe it or not kipindi cha "Uswazi" kiliwahi kumuonyesha mzee mmoja akiwa na a couple of windmills of different sizes lakini naye alilalama hata kupata mkopo benki hakuweza, na akasema amesikia kuna mtu mmoja katengeneza helicopter bongo na akasema angependa wakutane kwani wote wanatumia upepo kwenye inventions zao.

    Kuna former mwanajeshi fulani maeneo ya Mwenge (nadhani ndio huyo uliyemtaja hapo juu) anatengeneza windmill ya kutumia mapipa yaliyokatwa nusu na welded together and the halves facing away from each other. Anasuka pia transforers to go with his windmills na tatizo lake kubwa ni kupata industrial type magnets ambazo ni very expensive and will need to be shipped as cannot be flown into TZ for obvious reasItaly zipo but very expensive to purchase and ship na hakuna benki imekubali kumkopesha. So he is stuck there in mwenge only talking about "If only..........."
     
  13. t

    tk JF-Expert Member

    #13
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    Shukran. Naona kama una contacts anzia TBC1 upate contact za huyo jamaa na umpe interview 1 to 1. Hapo utapata mengi I am sure.

    Thanks
     
  14. Masanja

    Masanja JF-Expert Member

    #14
    Nov 3, 2009
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    One of my friend is involved in this project as an advisor. Huu mradi umeshafika mbali sana. Na Serikali ya Germany imeshacommit ku-partly finance hii project.

    My question to him (my friend involved) was, how will the natives of these countries "the owners of the sun" if you may say, benefit from this mega project. Well jamaa aliniambia..serikali za kule zilikuwa zinataka zilipwe "mrahaba kwa mwaka". My comment was, this was a bad idea..hizo pesa zitaishia kwa wajanja kwa pretext ya kufinance "other development projects" na wananchi watazidi kuwa maskini.

    Well, jamaa naona alinielewa..na is trying to press kuona kama hizo serikali zinaweza kukubali kushiriki kusudi wananchi wapate umeme. Its a complicated mission, but ni kitu kizuri sana.

    This goes an extra mile to show you what a private sector working together
    with the governement what they can achieve for the greater good of the common man. Contrast this na saga ya Dr. Massawe na serikali. Serikali inamuona jamaa kama competitor anayeziba deal la 10% la wale wanaoenda kufanyiwa upasuaji wa moyo India. We have a long way to go.

    Tunahitaji mapinduzi ya fikra kwanza. So badala ya kusema "kilimo kwanza" kama RAIS WANGU JK, I would rather say "Mapinduzi ya fikra kwanza"

    Masanja
     
  15. Zakumi

    Zakumi JF-Expert Member

    #15
    Nov 3, 2009
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    Maneno matamu haya. Lakini kutoa maneno matamu kila siku na bila kujenga tabia ya ku-commit ni kujenga tabia ya porojo na longolongo.

    Kwa mfano serikali imetoa sera za Kilimo Kwanza. Lakini kila mtu anajua kuwa ni longolongo kwa sababu hiyo sio sera ya kwanza na matokeo yanajulikana.
     
  16. Zakumi

    Zakumi JF-Expert Member

    #16
    Nov 3, 2009
    Joined: Sep 24, 2008
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    Jasusi:

    Azimio la Arusha ni kuzuizi cha innovation tu kwa sababu linafanya sekta zote kuwa mikokoni mwa umma. Na sekta za umma sio mahali pa kukuza innovation yoyote hile.
     
  17. Zakumi

    Zakumi JF-Expert Member

    #17
    Nov 3, 2009
    Joined: Sep 24, 2008
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    Tatizo lako unachanganya luck na design. Huyu mtoto mmoja kati ya waafrika mamilioni kufanya alichofanya ni luck au bahati nasibu lakini sio design.

    Ingekuwa watu 200 wamefanya hivyo Malawi, na Tanzania wangetokea 1000 ningejua we are heading somewhere.
     
  18. Companero

    Companero Platinum Member

    #18
    Nov 3, 2009
    Joined: Jul 12, 2008
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    Prove. Verify. Subtantiate.
     
  19. Zakumi

    Zakumi JF-Expert Member

    #19
    Nov 3, 2009
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    We don't prove an AXIOM.
     
  20. Masanja

    Masanja JF-Expert Member

    #20
    Nov 3, 2009
    Joined: Aug 1, 2007
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    Zakumi,

    This is so mean my brother. Sidhani kama umeandika wewe. This is what you have to say for this tremendous achievement ya huyu bwana mdogo ambaye, bila juhudi zake angekuwa another addition kwenye statistics za umasikini katika jamii yetu? Please....give credibility where it is due.

    Kijana hata shule hakwenda kwa kukosa dola 80! Against all odds, kasimama bila kutumia elimu ya mkoloni ambayo wewe na mimi tumeihangaikia maisha yetu yote, na kujiweka katika ramani ya ulimwengu.

    As always, nitarudia..Africa inarudishwa nyuma na wasomi kama mimi na wewe..ambao kwa kutumia elimu zetu za kukariri..we tend to think kwamba we know everything and we are civilized! Kumbe hatuwezi fanya lolote.

    Dogo ambaye hata shule hakwenda...leo kafanya hili jambo....jiulize wewe zaidi ya kurudia mawazo ya wasomi na wanafilosophia wa enzi hizo....what else have you done? same can be asked of myself.

    Tuache hizo wakuu. Tujifunze kuthamini kilicho chetu. Tusione aibu. Kwa mara nyingine nampongeza sana huyu bwana mdogo. A true African story. Against all adversity, he is soldiering on.

    Zakumi utakuwa ni utata kuniambia kwamba..Masanja, kusoma degree ya medicine Harvard au Oxford (mfano) katika kijiji/Tarafa/wilaya Nzima ni luck. Common broda! You can do better that that.

    Wahenga walisema: Luck favours the prepared minds!

    Just remember: A journey of thousand miles..begins with a single step. So we might be late and not appreciated in our own backyard..but we are heading there. And those leading as, are not the Zakumi`s, Masanja`s or Companero`s of this world..who can best recite the writings of great scholars. Rather it is the ingenuity of the downtroden in our society..like this boy, who feel despised and excluded.
     
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