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Mbunge mtarajiwa wa bumbuli

Discussion in 'Uchaguzi Tanzania' started by babu M, Oct 29, 2010.

  1. babu M

    babu M JF-Expert Member

    Oct 29, 2010
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    Tembea tembea yangu kwa vidole nimejikuta niko kwenye uwanja unaitwa Uturn.Katika kutakasa macho na mapambio yaliyoko huko ni kavutiwa na habari inayo muhusu January Mkamba na mipango yake ya ku invest dola milioni 10 kwenye treasury bonds na stocks east Africa. Dividends ya dola 700,000 kwa mwaka ata invest Bumbuli.
    Labda huyu kijana tumpe benefit of the doubt.
    Ngoja nikamalizie kuisoma...
  2. zumbemkuu

    zumbemkuu JF Bronze Member

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  3. Nyambala

    Nyambala JF-Expert Member

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    Kwa hiyo hili suala la financila crisis ambalo hata hangover bado kwisha huyu dogo hajaelewa kabisa!!!!!!!!
  4. babu M

    babu M JF-Expert Member

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    Wewe haumpongezi kwa kutaka kuleta maendeleo!
  5. Msanii

    Msanii JF-Expert Member

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    Mnamjua january makamba ninyi au hamumjui??
    inafaa awekwe pembeni kwani is anaother Lowasa in making
  6. S

    Selemani JF-Expert Member

    Oct 29, 2010
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    This is from The Economist. Haya osheni vinywa basi.

    Tanzania's election
    Promises, promises
    Tanzania is still a backwater compared with its Kenyan neighbour to the north
    Oct 28th 2010 | BUMBULI

    Makamba (right) networks on the mount
    THE parliamentary campaign in Bumbuli, a constituency of 167,000 souls in the mountainous Lushoto district of Tanzania, is a mixture of ancient and modern. January Makamba, the candidate of the ruling party, Chama Cha Mapinduzi (CCM), stands for the modernists. In designer shirt and shoes, he hikes half way up a mountain to a remote village to solicit votes. The villagers are demoralised, with no electricity or road and a poor crop. Down below, a volunteer updates Mr Makamba’s Facebook page on a wireless internet connection.
    Within the CCM, Mr Makamba is in a minority. Educated in the United States, the son of a CCM power broker, he recently quit his job as a speechwriter for Tanzania’s president, Jakaya Kikwete, to run in Bumbuli. He wants Tanzania to enter the world market. He hobnobs with Western philanthropists. A copy of “The Rational Optimist”, a booster of global capitalism, lies on the back seat of his campaign truck.
    But now he must prove himself on the ground. He showed his steel by ousting a long-serving CCM parliamentarian. It helps that he comes from the main town, Lushoto, and lived there as a boy. Up in the village he promises fertilisers, medicine, more teachers. Electricity? No, too costly.
    Bumbuli is among Tanzania’s most densely populated constituencies. Most of its people farm tiny plots too small to be subdivided further. But Mr Makamba has a plan. He wants to borrow $10m from Wall Street philanthropists, to be repaid in ten years. The sum, he says, will be invested in east African treasury bonds and stocks, in the hope of dividends producing $700,000 a year to invest in Bumbuli.

    Some of the cash would help farmers package their fruits and vegetables. Mr Makamba dreams of refrigerated lorries owned by the community leaving daily at dawn for Dar es Salaam and Nairobi with “Fresh from Lushoto” produce. Another project aims to parcel a scenic bit of the constituency and sell it to a university to set up a campus for 5,000-odd students. Turkish investors, he claims, are interested.
    It is early days, but a youthful tilt at the presidency in 2015 by Mr Makamba, or someone like-minded, is conceivable. If he took Tanzania’s helm, the country might sail ahead. As it is, its economy has been breezing along at 6% this year, faster than Kenya’s to the north, yet it still feels slothful by comparison. It has been sliding downwards in the rankings as a spot for investors. Corruption is rife. Crime is up. Dubious businessmen enjoy positions of influence in the ruling party.
    Though he has failed to fulfil his early promise, President Kikwete will almost certainly get another five years in the job. Fond of technology and foreign travel, he is known among his ministers as “Mr Beep” for his habit of texting them to show he cares. But he has seemed wary of radical reform. He is sentimental about Tanzania’s socialist past. Most foreign aid-givers, on whom the country still depends for half its budget, are still prepared to give him the benefit of the doubt.
    In his expected second term, Mr Kikwete is likely to promote gas exploration in the south, expand mining, and try, as ever, to improve services. “Despite a tripling in the education budget, large majorities of children remain illiterate and innumerate,” says Rakesh Rajani, a Tanzanian who has researched the performance of primary schools. The country still has far fewer skilled workers than neighbouring Kenya.
    The opposition may do a bit better than before but is fragmented. Moreover, the army, which thinks it is must protect the ruling CCM, has tried to bully it—and independent journalists. Two opposition parties stand out. Chadema is strong among richer smallholders, most of whom belong to the Chagga people around Mount Kilimanjaro. The Civic United Front is backed by quite a few Muslims on the coast and in the autonomous island of Zanzibar.
    But they are too weak to topple the all-powerful CCM. Mr Kikwete and Tanzania will gently potter along. If the likes of Mr Makamba managed to take over the CCM, things might pick up a lot faster. But not, it seems, just yet.
    Middle East & Africa
  7. tzjamani

    tzjamani JF-Expert Member

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    Issue mbaya ni maendeleo kwa njia ya ufisadi. Kuna watu Tz wana hela chafu.
  8. babu M

    babu M JF-Expert Member

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    Hapo kwenye nyekundu ndio unapokosea.