Ni vizuri tukaijua Historia ya Tanzania kidogo. Hapa kuna suala la wananchi kudai matumizi mazuri ya kodi yao. These were PEASANTS putting their GOVERMENT to task. Vijana wa leo hatujakosa mifano ya kuiga.
kupata habari nzima bonyeza hapahttp://www.dacb.org/stories/tanzania/mashambo_paulo.htmlThe government wished to introduce a new, graduated tax system to replace the older flat tax and chose to test it on the inhabitants of Pare because they were considered relatively progressive and eager to receive more funds into their native treasury through the very taxes they paid. In 1943 and 1944, the people grudgingly paid the new taxes. However, an open confrontation started on January 4, 1945 when Chief Sekimang'a of Mamba, a Seventh-day Adventist, arrested forty-four men who refused to pay the mbiru tax and sent them to the district headquarters at Same. Three hundred other men started marching to Same shouting the Pare war cry--called lukunga in the local language--on the way in an attempt to mobilize others to head to Same as well. By January 6, several thousand men had assembled there in order to demonstrate their rejection of mbiru at the district commissioner's office. Subsequently, the crowd asked the government administrators to be heard every single working day for two months. Thousands of men (estimates vary between 2,000 and 12,000) stayed in temporary camps while women from all over Pare brought food. A most surprising aspect was that all activities remained non-violent in spite of the fact that the government had deployed soldiers to threaten the crowd.
Delegations were sent to Dar es Salaam, a petition was dispatched to King George, and two different law firms were hired to present the case at the highest government levels. Although none of these actions had any tangible results, the general resistance to the tax throughout 1945 and until the latter half of 1946 led a new provincial commissioner to conclude that the graduated tax should be repealed.
The spark that made this political and economic conflict explode came from Mamba, an Adventist centre. The protagonists on both sides were Adventists: Chief Sekimang'a of Mamba, the main promoter of the new tax, and Mashambo, leader of the mbiru protest, and spokesman and organizer of the huge crowd. Mashambo's outstanding leadership style was a central aspect of the mbiru happenings, for he managed to keep the crowd of thousands of men together and made sure that only non-violent means were being used. For this purpose, he combined traditional and Christian elements. He explained, "Actually what I was trying to do was to maintain peace. ( ) Whenever I sounded my horn ( ) everybody sat down and I talked to them. I told them to pray every morning, to love one another, maintaining [sic] peace and return anything they found not belonging to them." 
Mashambo served as the interpreter for government officials, which gave him the opportunity to change the message at times so that people would not obey the government officers' instructions, especially when they told the crowd to leave. A great challenge was proper sanitation and Mashambo dealt with it by personally supervising the digging of latrines. Another major task was to organize a program to keep people busy in this slow process of negotiating with the government. For this purpose, singing, prayers, and speeches were arranged. People from different religious backgrounds would preach, and Adventist literature evangelists used the opportunity to sell many books. In several respects, the mbiru protest manifested itself like an extended Adventist camp meeting, and Mashambo knew the logistics of such conventions.
The distinctly religious motivation of Mashambo's leadership cannot be overlooked. District Commissioner T. E. Pringle admonished the people by saying, "Render to God and render to Caesar." Yet for the Pare, religion, economics, and politics were not isolated entities. Therefore, Mashambo argued, "The people of Israel were troubled for a long time but God heard their cries" and he admonished the crowd, "Do not be afraid: The victory is God's." Most important, Mashambo's motivation for his non-violent stand was his Christian ethics. He proved this in 1946 when some Pare wanted to murder the chiefs, to which he strongly objected, arguing that killing is "not God's way."
Whereas on the one hand Mashambo, the majority of the Adventist laity, and some prominent church employees were actively involved in the mbiru protest, on the other, the missionary church leaders' reaction to the events was unequivocally negative. According to them, Adventists should not engage in "political matters." To Mashambo, however, the issue was not so much political--for party politics did not yet exist--as it was simply an attempt to restore justice. What church leaders probably did not know was that Mashambo's role was more complex than that of a leader simply leading an anti-government revolt. Rather, by converting a potentially violent clash into a non-violent "war of words" Mashambo actually helped the government. This is probably the reason why he was not deported, contrary to eight other people identified as anti-mbiru "ring leaders" who had used violence to stop people from paying mbiru taxes.
In spite of its apolitical stand, the denomination had trained its adherents to think for themselves, to rely on principles derived from the Bible, and to actively pursue worthy goals. Mashambo was thus motivated by Adventist Christian principles, but he interpreted them differently from the missionary leaders. His "spirit of defiance hidden in his demand for loyalty to the colonial government"  was, at the same time, a spirit of Christian loyalty to the government cloaked in popular defiance.
After the mbiru events, Mashambo continued to be involved in community matters and chose to lead a quiet life in his village until his death around the year 1980.
Mashambo, also called Paulo Mbiru after the 1945 events, was an extraordinary member of the Tanzanian Seventh-day Adventist Church in that he critically applied missionary teaching and Biblical principles to a unique situation in a creative way. The mbiru protest movement of 1945 can be compared to the well-known American Civil Rights Movement because of its emphasis on the Christian principle of non-violence.